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Full text of "Harbinger"

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WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER COLLEGE 



THE HARBINGER 



VOLUME 8 
1974-75 



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H/IRBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. e No. 1 



August 26. 1974 



Harper public safety officers asic for guns 



Public safety officers at 
Harper College have asked 
permission to carry guns 
because they fear for their 
safety, and possible their 
lives. 

The request was pert at 
a grievance filed by seven 



full-time members of the 
public safety dept with 
Harper College President 
Robert Lahtl In May 

It has been college pol- 
icy since 1969 that college 
police not be permitted to 
carry weapons while on duty 
at the campus. 



Lahtl said he received the 
request and has "taken it 
under advisement." He said 
that if the board permits 
the officers to carry fire- 
arms, it would be a major 
change in college policy. 

"Not carrying guns on 
community college campus- 



Liberal studies progrom gives 
credit for life experiences 



An Asiiociate Degree in 
Liberal Shidies program 
(A.L.S. ), to be offered for 
the flrst time at Harper 
College this fall, makes pos- 
sible an unusual alternative 
to traditional degree pro- 
grams. 

The program, which gives 
credit for life and learning 
ecperlences, provides a uni- 
que flexibility through the 
custom designing of each 
student's curriculum. 

Individual programs are 
developed by the student 
and a faculty advisor. Agree- 
ment on a course of study 
is written into a learning 
contract which becomes the 
student's degree program. 

The only stnicutre to the 
program is nine hours of 
liberal studies seminar cred- 
it to be taken from three 
different divisions of the 
college The agreement may 
also include other Harper 
courses and independent 
study projects on or off 
campus. The equivalent of 
60 semester hours of work 
is required, with a minimum 
grade point average of 2.0. 



The Liberal Shidies pro- 
gram has the flexibility to 
fit into many life situa- 
tions. 

The program can provide 
a sampling of curriculum 
offerings for recent high 
school graduates who have 
not decided on education- 
al and career goals. 

Other students who have 
made a start toward def- 
inite goals may find the 
program ideal for the con- 
tinuation of their progress. 

An example of the student 
to whom the program could 
be useful might be a sec- 
retary, with experience in 
management, who is work- 
ing as an administrator but 
is receiving a secretary's 
salary because she lacks a 
degree. 

Her program, wi'h credit 
for life experience, might in- 
clude courses at Harper 
and Independent study proj- 
ects she could carry out on 
the Job. 

Another employed student 
may not be able to take a 
certain course toward a goal 
of management training, be- 



Offer reduced tuition 
for senior cifizefls 



Residents of the Harper 
College district (512) who 
are 65 years of age and 
older will be able to at- 
tend college at reduced 
rates beginning with the 
fall term. Instead of the 
regular resident rate of 
$14 per credit hour, sen- 
ior citizens will be charg- 
ed $3 per credit hour. En- 
rollment at the reduced rate 
for a particular class will 



depend on the section having 
sufficient minimum enroll- 
ments (15 students) at the 
regular $14 percredit hour 
rate 

We hope to see many sen- 
ior citizens on campus this 
fall. Tell your parents, 
grandparents, and your 
neighbors about this new 
trend to encourage our 
growing senior citizen pop- 
ulation to go back to school. 



cause of bis work schedule. 
He might arrange an inde- 
pendent study plan. 

Perhaps a student desires 
to become a counselor as- 
sistant Since there Is no ca- 
reer program in this field 
at Harper, an A.L.S. pro- 
gram could be set up with 
appropriate courses such 
as psychology and sociol- 
ogy, including individual- 
ized study under the guid- 
ance of a faculty member, 
and an Internship at the col- 
lege 

In some cases, a student 
might l>e assigned to a 
team of advisor. Advice on 
a student's career goal 
In park recreation might 
be needed from a person in 
that field, along with facul- 
ty guidance. 

Liberal Studies seminars 
will be contemporary and 
topical. Their structure will 
allow for students to de- 
velop their own interests. 

The ability to transfer 
courses would depend on 
those chosen. 

Should a student's cir- 
cumstances change. the 
flexibility of the program 
would permit a revision of 
the learning contract. 

Persons interested in ap- 
plying for admission Into 
the A.L.S. are required to 
have an Interview with Pro- 
gram Director Frank 
Christensen or a member of 
his staff. 

If it is established through 
the interview that the A.L.S. 
program would be more 
suitable for the individual 
than other alternatives, the 
next step would be to ap- 
ply for admission to the 
colleges and the program. 

Along with the progran: 

(Turn to page 4 ) 



es is pretty much the stan- 
dard across the country. " 
Lahti said "The policy 
arose out of college riots, 
and it was determined that 
if police didn't carry guns it 
would be a deterrent to such 
incidents " 

Police at Triton College in 
River Grove are armed, but 
those at CoUeg e of DuPage 
In Glen EUyn, College of 
Lake County near Grayslake, 
and Oakion College in Mor- 
ton Grove all are unarmed 

Lahtl said the question to 
be resolved before the poli- 
cy Is changed is whether the 
college community's reac- 



tion to armed officers would 
be negative or positive. He 
said he would not make a 
recommendation to the col- 
lege board until October or 
November. 

In the meantime, the pub- 
lic safety officers have won 
the support of the college's 
grievance committee In a 
report to Lahti, the officers 
said, "recent incidents on 
this and other community 
college campuses prove that 
an Employe (officer) of this 
college (Harper) is risking 
his life in the same manner 
as any local policeman." 

(First of a seriss) 



Student Senate candidate 
HofJierr will be an 

'ear' for the students 



Harry Hofherr. in the run - 
nii« for Student Senate Pres- 
ident, recently gave the Har- 
binger some insight as to his 
goals and qualifications for 
the iob 




Harry Hofl»rr 

Harry feels that the stu- 
dents of Harper need more 
of a voice in school poli- 
cies, and he would like the 
opportunity to be that per- 
son who implements the stu- 
dents feelings Hofherr said 
that he will be willing to 
devote all his time and en- 
ergies to giving the students 
a voice in which they will 
be able to air their views 
on matters concerning their 
school. 



Hofherr went on to say. 

"The diversity of the stu- 
dent body at Harper can be 
a fountain of ideas by which 
we. as a body, can improve 
the school and provide the 
administration and faculty 
with our views and feelings." 

I would, as Student Senste 
President, keep and maintain 
an open door, anearthrough 
which each student will be 
able to express his or tier 
ideas and views on how our 
school is being operated " 

He also stated that the pre- 
sident should be an individ- 
ual who is responsible, en- 
ergetic, mature, and a per- 
son who will give the stu- 
dent body faith in his abil- 
ity to- represent them He 
sees these things as essen- 
tial requirementsfor the job, 
and sees himself as the man 
with the tools needed. 

Harry is 25 years old, a 
vereran of Viet Nam, who 
has held positions of respon- 
sibility in both the service 
and the business world. Hof- 
herr's departing statement 
was. "1 will spend all the 
time necessary to insure that 
the students voice is well 
represented to the Student 
Senate, the Administration, 
the Faculty and to our Com- 
munity. I believe my 25 years 
have given me the maturity 
which will help in handling 

(Turn to page 4) 



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T€ 



H/KBINGER 



August 26, 1974 



August 26. 1974 



T€ 



Umghs with class 



Cultural Arts 
presents the 

Chaplin Revue 



The Cultural Arts Commit- 
tee will show The Chaplin 
Revue, a selection of three 
rare Chaplin shorts, on Fri- 
day, August 30, 1974 at 
Harper College, E-106. 
' Chaplin put the Bevue to- 
gether in 1958. It consists 
of three of Chaplin's best 
short films, A Dog's Life 
(1918), Soulder Arms 
(1918). and The Pilgrim 
(1922). Chaplin compos- 
ed musical scores for the 
compilation, and there is a 
prologue in which Chaplin 
shows the construction of 
his studio, and discusses si- 
lent era film making in gen- 
eral. 

The three films in The 
ChapHn levae were made 
under ChapUn's "MiUlon 
Dollar Contract" with First 
National Pictures. Although 
he had written and directed 
all his films since the mid- 



dle of his first year in pic- 
tures at Keystone in 1914, 
the First National contract 
made Chaplin his own pro- 
ducer. The First National 
Chaplins represent a mid- 
point in the comedian's ca- 
reer, more mature than his 
previous work, they fore- 
shadow the great features 
that were to follow. 

Admission is free. 

By the year 1918, Charles 
Chaplin had been in movies 
for four years, had turned 
out over fifty short comedies, 
and had become the best 
known personality in the 
world. His popularity had, 
in fact, reached manic pro- 
portions. His earlier films 
were being continually re- 
edited and released as new 
productions and any num- 
ber of imitators-with such 
blatantly deceptive screen 
names asCharles Alpin and 




H>I^NGER 



page 3 



Leadership Training Program 
trains students for Civic Service 



Charlie Kaplln - attempt- 
ed to cash in on the public's 
insatiable appetitie for the 
vision of the little tramp with 
the bowler hat and over- 
■ked shoes. 

Chaplin had become more 
than the funniest comedian 
in the then short liistory of 



All-Star Frogs iomping Aug. 28 



The All Star Frogs will 
present a free outdoor con- 
cert In the cafeteria patio 
on Wednesday, August 28. 

The concert will begin at 
12 noon and last 'til 2 p.m. 
But, in case of rain, the con- 
cert wUl be held in the Col- 
lege Onter Lounge. 

It is sponsored by the Col- 
lege Center Board. 

Using solid natural talent 
and dedicated hard work as 
a base, the Frogs have 
spent three years together 
perfecting their skills and 
their presentation. It has 
paid off in the development 
of a style that is real and 
right whether the band is 
playing one of their original 
tunes, an old rhythm and 
blues number, or any of 
the other diverse but 
thoughtfully selected styles 
and tunes in their repertoire. 

The Frogs have played 
with such famous artists as 
Edgar Winter and Black 
Oak Arkansas. They have 
appeared in all colleges in 
Illinois and Indiana. 

Bobby Boort 2-drummer- 
from St Louis, a real musi- 
cian's dream. He lays it 
down, accents when needed, 
plays it loud, plays it soft 
Bobby plays it free and right 

Diike lumatau guitarist, 
thereminist, writer and lead- 
er of the group-is from the 
south side of Chicago. He 
grew up in rhythm and 
blues. Duke is a student of 



music. It's his life. 

Doc Seuss - harmonic is t- 
a country boy with a mus- 
ic . A free spirit unencum- 
bered by anything in this 
world. 

Donnie Peirino - key- 
boards - comes from a long 
line of musicians. By playing 
key bass and piano at the 
same time he has created 
an entirely new concept of 
music. Very subtle, very 
simple, and very unique 



describes both Donnie and 
his approach to music 

Unpredictable, uninhibit- 
ed and entertaining, the 
Frogs are at their best in 
front of a crowd. 

"We don't look, sound or 
act like other bands be- 
cause we aren't. Acting na- 
turally is the key . Once 
you do it, you can help 
others do the same. Be your- 
self. Relax. Life Is what 
you make U," said Duke. 




Blae Grass Rsvlval 

the movies. His screen char- 
acter had become the uni- 
versal symbol of the little 
man doing battle with the Es- 
tablishment. The Establish- 
ment may be represented by 
nothing more elaborate than 
the cop on the corner or an 
intimidating waiter in a 
cheap restaurant But the 
mass audience understood 
what it meant; they had been 
there. And in the mute figure 
of the little tramp they found 
their voice. 

The essence of the Chaplin 
of this period Is to be found 
in A Dog's Life. Here Is the 
famous Charlie character; 
seedy in appearance yet 



When community residents 
are elected or appointed to 
civic positions, they are 
very often new to the respon- 
sibilities of the Job. Other 
than on-the-job training, 
where do they get the back- 
ground information they 
need? 

In October, Harper Col- 
lege is starting a. new Com- 
munity Leadership Train- 
ing Program designed to 
offer the kind of orientation 
and instruction which com- 
munity leaders and offkre 
holders will And ^neficial. 

The purpose Is to enable 
area residenla to obtain 
ttie knowledge and skills 
needed to perform their 
roles as effective dtliens. 

The program is designed 



to meet the needs of citi- 
zens at three levels of in- 
volvement: 

1. Appointed and elected 
public officials presently 
serving or anticipating fu- 
ture service on village 
boards, park and recrea- 
tional boards, library 
boards, homeowner's asso- 
ciations, etc. 

2. Professional public ser- 
vice personnel engaged in 
occupations related to gov- 
ernment and municipal 
agencies. 

3. Citizens seeking to in- 
crease their effectiveness as 
individuals and/or groups 
and those who anticipate a 
leadership role in govern- 
mental and public service 
processes. 

A series of seven semin- 



fastidious in demeanor; the 
whole world seemingly 
against him yet ever the 
dreamer and dauntless op- 
timist 

Shoulder Arms, generally 
considered the first major 
Chaplin classic, was produc- 
ed during World War I and 
released shortly before the 
armistice. The idea of a 
comedy about war and sol- 
diering was considered a 
daring risk at the time, 
but audiencea-induding the 
allied soldiers to whom it 
was shown in the trenches- 
loved It Shoulder Arms is 

(Tarn to Page 6 ) 



UNARMED 
SECURITY GUARDS: 
MOVING TARGETS? 



QLBMQ^R 
OF El/ENTS 

On Campus 

Seekers Book- Table 
August 26 & 27 

Outdoor Concert featuring ^.- 

"AU Star Frogs " 

August 28, noon, cafeteria patio 

Cheerleading Clinic 

Aug. 27, 28, 29 

3:00 - 5:00 p.m. A-241 

Cheerleading Tryouts 

Aug. 30 

3:00 -5:00 p.m. A-241 

Chaplin Film Series featuring 
A Dog's Life, Shoulder Arms, 
and The Pilgrim 
8:00 p.m. E-106. FREE 
Aug. 30 

Concert featuring 

John Hartford plus The New Grass Revival 

8:00 p.m. College Center Lounge, Harper students 
J2.00 in advance, $2.50 at door. Community 
$2.60 in advance, $3.00 at door. September 6. 



DO YOU FEEL THAT HAYM6 FKE AIMS 
ON CAMPUS WOULD BOTNR YOU WHIIL. 
AHENDING OR WORKMG AT SCHOOlf 



YESn 



WHY OR WHY NOT 



Non 



AU-Slar Progs 




ars is scheduled for each 
of three levels. Seminars will 
be held from 7-10 p.m. 
in the Harper board room, 
through next April. 

The tuition charge is $10 
per seminar or $55 for sev- 
en seminars in any one 
area. 

The seminar series for 
public officials wUl begin Oc- 
tober 9. Topics include com- 
munications and small 
group dynamics, analyz- 
ing financial documents, an- 
alyzing statutes and ordin- 
ances, intergovernmental 
cooperation, and computer 
basics. 

Scheduled to begin Octo- 
ber 23, the seminar series 
for professional staff will 
deal with public relations, 
zoning and land use, grants- 
manship, and waste dis- 
posal, as well as intergov- 
ernmental cooperation and 
computer basics. 

TTie seminar series for cit- 
izens will be concerned with 
local government structure, 
preparing a proposal, leg- 
islative monitoring and in- 
tergroup liaison. The first 
■asaion on October 3 will 
open with instruction in how 
to become a participating 
and involved citizen. 

Resource leaders for the 
seminars will include pub- 
lic officials and profession- 
als in the various areas 
of expertise 

Tlie new coordinator, 
Joan Marsh of Ellc Grove 
Village, is herself a mem- 
ber of the Elk Grove Vil- 
lage Flood Control Com- 
mission and has served on 
League of Women Voters 
local and state committees 
for studies of lf*nd use 
and planning. She has also 
been in charge of an ob- 
server corps for the League 
of Women Voters. 

k^or further information, 
contact Community Ser- 
vices 397-3000, ext 248. 




OUTPUT- 



> 



Should campus police 
carry firearms? 

As a rule, the HARBINGER doesn't take a strong 
stand on issues involving campus policy; rather we pro- 
vide the facts and a rostrum for those concerned to air 
their views On this occasion we will take a definite 
stand concerning on of the college regulations This stand 
is on the fact that Harper's pub'tc safety officers are 
not allowed to carry firearms on campus 

It seems that Harper Is not the sheltered, idyllic 
place that some people would have you believe. Burglary, 
robbery, kidnapping, battery and aggravated assault are 
some of the niceties of Harper 

Harper Officers would like to carry guns; they have 
made up a formal grievance for the Administration's 
okay. Unfortunately, there seems to be serious doubt 
as to it being given the green light Unfortunate because 
an Officer armed with only brute force and a nightstick 
is hardly a match for an intruder with a disturbed outlook 
on life and a 38'. 

In this issue you will find facts concerning this 
topic We at the HARBINGER feel it most Imperative 
that you weigh the tacts and convey to us your feelings 
in print We will be more than glad to publish all arti- 
cles received on this subfect. if they are deemed pro- 
per for publication. 




WRITE A LETTER 
f THE EPITOR 




K 



H/4RBINGER 




Editor-in-chief Andrew Melldo«ian 

Business Manager Greg Conway 

Managing Fklltor Jeff L. Nidsen 

Sponsor: Mr. Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the shident puhlicaUon for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mkl-terms. All opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necesnarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
scnedule. call or write Harbinger Business Office, Wil- 
liam Raiiiey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, 
Palatine, rilinois 60067. Phone number 397-3000, ext 
272 and 460. 



page 4 



T€ 



H/1^NGER 



August 26. 1974 



Heisler named Mechanical Engineering Technology program co-ordinator 



James A. Heisler of 
Streamwood has been nam- 
ed coordinator for the Me- 
chanical Engineering Tech- 
nology Program at Har- 
per College. 

A Harper faculty member 
fo r the past six years. Heis- 



ler has been instructor in 
mechanical engineering and 
numerical control technol- 
ogy- 

Heisler holds bachelor's 
and master's degrees from 
Western Michigan Univer- 
sity. His experience includes 



employment with General 
Motors as a journeyman 
tool and die maker. 

"A great deal offlexibU- 
ity ha» been built into the Me- 
chanical Engineering Tech- 
nology Program this year," 
Heisler says. 



In-service training with Park and Grounds 



A new program in Park 
and Grounds Operation 
Management has been add- 
ed to the fall schedule at 
Harper College. 

The program recently re- 
ceived final approval from 
the state Board of Higher 
Education. 

The first semester program 
^u>ri«ilum will be presented 
when the fall term begins 
August 26. 

Registration takes plact 
August 22-24. 

The last day for late reg- 
istration Is August 30. 

Park and Grounds Man- 
agement Is a two-year pro- 



gram, including one sum- 
mer session. The program 
offers an associated degree 
in applied science. 

The curriculum is design- 
ed to prepare men and wom- 
en for initial employment 
in this career area, as well 
as to provide in-service 
training for persons al- 
ready employed as park 
and grounds operations per- 
sonnel. 

Scheduled for late after- 
noon and evening, the 
courses are: 
BIO 120 Botany (4 credits) 
Tuesday and Thursday 2- 
3:15 p.m. and Friday 2- 



HARPER COLLEGE . 
ACADEMIC CALENDAR 
1974-75 



Firtt S*me»tef-Fall. 1974 

Fjiculty Report 
Registration . . 

CliKses Begin 

Latt Day for Late RegKtration 
La\\ Day for Adding Clatv-s 
Labor Day 

Last Day for Refunds 
Columbus Day . 

Mid-Term 

Veterans Day 

Thanksgiving 

Classes Resume 

Last Day for Withdrawals 

Final Exams 

Christmas Vacation Begins . . 



August 20 

. August 22-23-24 

August 26 

August 30 

August 30 

September 2 

September 20 

October M 

October 18 

November 11 

NovemlKr 28-December 1 

December 2 

December 12 

, December 16>-21 
December 23 



Second Semester -Spring, 1975 

Faculty Report January IS 

Registration . January 16-17-18 

Classes Begin . January 20 

Last Day for Rcgistraiion |anuary 24 

Last Day for Adding Classes January 24 

Lincoln's Birthday February 12 

Last Day for Refunds February 14 

Mid-Term March 14 

Good Friday March 28 

Easter March 30 

Spring Vacation March 31 -April 4 

Classes Resume April 7 

Last Day for Withdrawals '.May 1 5 

Final Exams May 19-24 

Graduation May 25 



Summer Session -1975 •' 

Registration June 5-6 

Classes Begin June 9 

Last Day for Late Registration June 1 1 

Last Day for Refunds June 20 

Mid-Term |uly 3 

Independence Day July 4 

'Classes Resume July 7 

Last Day for Withdrawals July 25 

Final Exams Ju'V 31-August 1 



4:60 p.m., D-building 

PKM 110 Sou Science (4 
credits), Tuesday aixi 
Thursday, 6:30 - 7:45 p.m. 
D-buUding. 

PKM 111 Basic Hortkul- 
hiral Skills (4 crediU), Mon- 
day and Wednesdays, 6:30 
-7:46 p.m., (Location tobe 
announced) 

PKM 100 Introduction to 
Park Managment ( 1 cred- 
it), Tuesday. 4-4:60 p.m., 
D-buildlng. 

A Communications elec- 
tive for 3 credit hours 
completes the first semester 
curriculum. 

The program will prepare 
the student to function as a 
park operations supervisor 
or grounds maintenance su- 
pervisor in public parks, 
high density housing com- 
plexes, cemetery memorial 
parks, golf courses, in- 
dustrial completes, and 
educational facilities. 



Vets CM 

cafiifNis voter 
rogisfrofjoi 

The Harper Vet's Chib has 
arranged for the Cook Coun- 
ty Mobile Voter Registration 
Van to be at Harper from 
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on 
Thursday. September 6. 
1974. 

Any citizen over 18 may 
register at Uiis time. You will 
need some identification such 
as a driver's license, draft 
card, etc. If you are a natur- 
alized dtixen, you will need 
those papers. The Van will 
be in front of Building A. 
If you haven't registered yet 
this will be very convenient 
and will allow you to vote 
in the November elections. 




"A student can now take 
the first year curriculuii^^ 
without making a commH^F 
ment toward design or mai?^ ■ 
ufacturing until the second 
year of the curriculum," he 
explained. 

"Formerly, each of these 
options was a two-year pro- 
gram," Heisler said. 

"There are several oth- 
er ways to go," he contin- 
ued. "A student can take 
just one course to acquire 
knowledge in that area. Or 
he can take several courses 
to earn a one-year certifi- 
cate in one of four areas: 
Mechanical Drafting. Pro- 
duction Engineering, Me- 
chanical Technician or 
Numerical Control. 

"Then he can build on that 
by including liberal arts 
courses for an associate in 
applied science degree," 
Heisler explained. "At this 
point Harper gradualM 
would be ready to accept 
positions such as mechan- 
ical designers, mechanical 
draftsmen, madiine design- 
ers, mechanical engineering 
technicians, tool design tech- 



nicians or technical sales- 
men." he said. 

"If the shident decides to 
continue his education, he 
might take other courses 
in Harper's Engineering Di- 
vision, or use his easily 
transferable credits toward 
a baccalaureate degree at 
a four-year college or uni- 
versity," he added. 

A second-year engineering 
technology student, John 
Maulding of Palatine, agreed 
that the new flexibility would 
be of benefit to students. 
Maulding also commented 
that going to work after 
graduation from Harper did 
not rule out further educa- 
tion. 

"Many companies will 
pay toward further educa- 
tion for their employees," 
saki Maulding who has al- 
ready had some work ex- 
pwienee in drafting and 
aa an auto mechanic 

Additional Information 
concerning the Mechanical 
Engineering Program 
may be obtained from Co- 
ordinator James Heisler at 
397-3000, extension 367. 



Consulfofjon hours announced 
for Health Service physklan 

A physician will be available four days a week. 2 
hours per day for the 1974-76 academic school year. 
The hours and days of the week are as follows: 
MONDAY - 9:30 - 1 1:30 a.m. 

(Beginning SepL 9th) 
TUESDAY - 12.00 - 2:00 p.m. 
THURSDAY - 9:30 - 1 1:30 a.m. 

(Beginning SepL 12th) 
FRIDAY - 12:00 - 2:00 p.m. 
The part-time physician will be available to see and 
treat students for any health problem. He can diag- 
nose illnesses, write prescriptions for medications, x- 
rays, laboratory tests, etc. and refer to other physicians 
as the need arises. His servk%s are free to Harper 
students and are funded In part by Student Activity 
Fees and the Health Service Budget 

If you want an appointment to see the physician, 
call the Health Service at ext 271 or walk in and make 
an appointment in Room A-362. You can also see the 
physician on a walk-in basis. Just stop in and see him. 



Liberal studies- 

(ConL from page 1 ) 

application, the student is re- 
quired to submit trans- 
cripts of any prior academ- 
ic credit that could be appli- 
ed toward the A.L.S. de- 
gree In the event that the 
prior learning was not In 
a traditional college or un- 
iversity, an assessment pro- 
cedure for the non-tradition- 
al learning will be assigned 
by the faculty advisor. A 
maximum of 30 hours of 
credit, consistent with the 
student's degree objectives, 
may be applied toward the 
A.L.S. degree. 
Additional information 



concerning the Liberal Stud- 
ies Associate degree pro- 
gram can be obtained from 
Frank Chrlstensen, Director, 
Liberal Studies program, 
397-3000, extension 463. 



Hofherr 



(Coot from page 1) 

the position of Student Sen- 
ate President and make de- 
cisions which will reflect the 
students' opinions. I hope 
that my sincerity and desire 
to represent and help the 
student body of Harper Col- 
lege will instill student faith 
in me." 



August 26, 1974 



fC 



H/«?6INGER 



page 5 







Don't miss John Harriord 
and Blue Grass Revival 



John 
Hartford 
pUys 
Harper 
Sept. 6 



Appearing at Harper In 
Concert on September 6, 
will be John Hartford, an 
extremely proficient banjo 
player; formerly of the Glen 
Campbell show. Also fea- 
tured will be the unusually 
fine New Grass Revival. 

Hartford's musical ability 
Is a blending of his origin- 
al music and lyrics accom- 
panied by guitar, banjo, 
and fiddle. He has published 
an impressive 10,000 songs. 



Park and Grounds Operations 
gets }/ot-id approval 



With the establishment of 
a new career program in 
Park and Grounds Opera- 
tions Management, Harper 
College has become desig- 
nated as a fully comprehen- 
sive career training center. 

To qualify for this status, 
a flve-year plan for occupa- 
tional education mustbe ap- 
proved by the lUinoU State 
Dhrlslon of Vocsllonal Ed- 
ucation, explains Dr. Robert 
Cormack dean of career pro- 
grams at the college. 

"Last year, the Harper 
five-year plan received coiv 
dittonal approval because 
of lack of programs In ap- 
plied biology and agricul- 
ture," said Cormack. "This 
year these areas are cov- 
ered In tbt new Park and 
Grounds Operations Man- 



agement Program." 

The four other areas In 
which programs must be 
included for the approval 
are personal and publk 
services, business market- 
ing and management, indus- 
trial oriented, and health. 

The notice of approval 
from the Division of Voca- 
tional Education contained 
this comment: 

"This is a well written plan 
and portrays staff involve- 
ment It Is written in meas- 
ureable terms and has real- 
istic evaluative proce sses 
built in the objectives which 
should provide fine pro- 
grams for your students." 

More than 60 two- year as- 
sodale degree or certifi- 
cate programs arc iMm of- 
fered at Harper College. 



i 



(ConL from page 2) 

the original of the whole 
gertre of service comedies 
which continues by way of 
Catch-22 and M.A.S.H. 

The Pilgrim was Chaplin's 
first wholehearted venture in- 
to the realm of satire. The 
object here is small town 
/Xmerlca, its Puritan mores 
and accompanying hypoc- 
risy. Chaplin's portrayal 
of a bogus minister man- 
aged to upset a few people 
at Oie time- The PUgHm 
bears the rather odd dis- 
tinction of having been 
banned throughout the state 
of Pennsylvania. 

These three short films, 
which together run a total 
of nearly two hours, were 
joined together by Chaplin 
for European re-release in 
1968. It was at tills time 
tiiat Chaplin compiled the 
brief prologue and compos- 
ed the score which accom- 



Chaplin Revue 

pany this presentation. 

In preparing A Dog's Life 
and Shoulder Arms for re- 
lease with sound, it was 
necessary to subject both 
films to a process known 
as "stretch printing". In this 
way the action does not ap- 
pear unnaturally accelerat- 
ed Is so often tiie case when 
some of the earlier silent 
films are run at the mod- 
ern, sound projection speed 
of twenty -four frames per 
second. This process, how- 
ever, does introduce a slight 
"Jerkiness" into the action 
which can seem a bit dis- 
concerting until one be- 
comes accustomed to it 
The Pilgrim , a later film, 
was photographed for pro- 
jection at a speed much 
closer to the modern stand- 
ard. Hence, "stretch print- 
ing" was not required here 
as, most fortunately, neith- 
er has it been for any of the 
Chaplin features. 




Of his 10 albums cut, Hart- 
ford's most popular has 
been "Morning Bugles." 

He was recentiy on the 
ABC concert, which was an 
outdoor jam session In Tex- 
as. He appeared on stage 
with Leon Russell and real- 
ly had the audience clamor- 
ing for more. 

The New Gass Revival Is a 
'Bluegrass band that has 
toured with many top re- 
cording artists. Including 
John Hartford. Themainat- 
traction to their music seems 
to l>e In their "one man 
band"; none other than Sam 
Bush, a smooth-faced 20- 
year old from Bowling 
Green whose prodigious tal- 
ents may already be a blue- 
grass legetxi. Bush plays the 
mandolin, fiddle, bottieneck 
mandolin and the guitar. 
He sings lead, too. 

This concert will be to 
good to miss, a two time 
Grammy Award winner In 
Hartford along with a band 
titat Leon Russell himself 
categorlxes as "one of the 
best". What more could 
you ask? See you there! 



Rain can't put a damper on Joni Mitcliell 



Despite threatening rain- 
douds, thousands of fans 
turned out to enjoy an eve- 
ning of rock musk, as song- 
writer, Jonl Mitchell made 
her debut at Ravinla Park 
on August 2. 

The Jazz-rock group, Tom 
Scott and the L.A Express, 
entertained the audience with 
some of their original com- 
positions, and backed up 
Jonl, giving most of her 
songs a greater depth and 
tone. 

After almost an hour of 
jazz music by the L.A Ex- 
press; tall, blonde, Joni Mit- 
chell took the stage and start- 
ed singing "Yellow Tsutl" 

Joni has had her songs 
performed by a score of en- 
tertainers. Yet, to grasp the 
Hue mood of mysticism 
and sometimes bleakness, 
one should experience Joni 
Mitchell in person. 

p'or example; Joni sang 
the song "Blue", she spun 
a web of emptiness and des- 
pair with her penetrating 
voke Warning of the bot- 
tombless pit of "acid, booze, 
needles, guns, and grass. 
Lots of laughs. Lots of 
laughs ..." 

As Joni slowly sang "Both 
Sides Now", sheaccompan 
ied herself with an acoustic 
guitar. However, her thin 



voice With startilng highs 
and lows did not sound es- 
pecially thrilling. The song 
seems designed for the rich, 
relaxed melodramatic 
voice 

Tlie one aspect of the con- 
cert that was most disturb- 
ing, was her attitide toward 
the audience. Most of the con- 
cert goers did everything 
in their power to hear Joni, 
but not as silentiy as Joni 
wished. More then once 
she stopped singing to com- 
ment on the noise, atxl said, 
"If you don't care to listen, 
please leave." 

It seems Mother Nature 



did not quite appreciate 
Jonl's attitude eititer. As 
she started singing "Wood- 
stock", the rain started pour- 
Ing.At that moment^nemories 
of how a few years ago mil- 
lions of kkls had gatiiered 
in the rain to enjoy musk 
and create a legend called 
Woodstock, came to mind. 
As Joni sang of "Wood- 
stock", most of the crowd 
sought shelter under the 
blankets they brought, while 
others were drenched in the 
downpour. Yet, they all stay- 
ed; listening to Joni Mitch ell's 
solid well-written songs, 
which leave a person hungry 
for more 



PART- TIME and/or FULLTIME JOBS 

Abrading Systems of Des Plaines has several 

openings for macliine operators; WILL TRAIN, 

hours C9n be arranged with school schedule. 

The pay rate b ^3.00 per hour. 

Call Jim Wallgren at 827 8S91 (X 38) 

till Sept. 5. then at 697-8404 in Elgin 



/ 




:) 



J 



page 6 



T€ 



H>4?BINGER 



August 26, 1974 



Tryouts for 1974-75 squad thb week 



Horper cheerleaders take four firsts at USCA 



Harper cheerleaders 

started the season off by 
winning four 1st place, and 
one 2nd place, ribbons at 
the United States Cheer - 
leading Association (USCA) 
camp in Lake Geneva. 
Wisconsin. 

Competing against 35- 
40 other squads during the 



week of July 15-18 were 
Harper's cheerleading re- 
presentatives, Mindy Lou 
Boles, Sue Hanson. and 
Mary Truty. 

Try-outs for the 1974- 
75 cheerleading squad will 
be held the week of August 
26-30. Any full or part- 
time student attending 
Harper during the fall and 



M amf wirf^r spmte 
fHtm organizing now 



There will be a meeting 
for wrestling and ice hockey 
team candidates on Thursday 
August 29 at 7:00 pm in 
"U " building Also, stu- 
dents interested in trying 



out for the cross country or 
fall golf teams should re- 
port to the office of the 
director of athletics (U- 106) 

•s soon as possibl*. 



spring terms are eligible. 
Clinics will be the 26-29. 
3-5 p.m in Room A241 
(altb) Each student must 
attend two out fo the three 
clinic dates set Try-outs 
will be held on-the 30th. 



3-5 p.m in Room A241 

(a&b) Taught will be two 
cheers and two chants, three 
jumps; V-ump (eagle), split 
jump, and russian. Also 
required are the splits and 
an acrobatic stunt, (other 



then a cartwheel). Bring 
comfortable clothes to 
practice In. 

For more information 
see Hope Spruance, Student 
Activities Office. Room A338 
or call 397-3000. ext 242 



Secretarial review course for CPS exam 



A review course is sched- 
uled at Harper College for 
secretaries who are plan- 
ning to take the Certlfled 
ProfMSional Secretary ex- 
amination in May, 1975. 

Classes will be held on 
Tuesday evenings, August 
27 through December 10, 
from 7 to 9:30 p.m. 

The course during the fall 
semester will consist of re- 
view in three of the six sec- 
tions of the CPS examina- 



tion. 

Included wiU be Part IV, 
Financial Analysis and the 
Mathematics of Business; 
Part V, Communications 
and Decision Making, and 
Part VI, Office Procedures. 

Parts 1, II and III wiU 
be reviewed in the spring 
1976 semester. They are En- 
vironmental Relationships 
in Business, Business and 
Publk: Policy, and Econ- 
omics of ManavemenL 



Tuition is $35 per semes- 
ter for Harper district resi- 
dents and $86.37 for those 
out-of-district 

Enrollments will be ac- 
cepted for both semesters. 
Or for either the fall or spring 
term, according to the needs 
of the student 

For additional informa- 
tion, contact the Continuing 
Education Office at Harper 
College, 397-3000, exten- 
sion 301. 



\ 



,3;. 



L 



STUDENTS NEEDED 
FOR FACULTY 

EYALUAnON 
COMMinEE 



Two students ore needed 
to work with faculty and 
odministrotors in devel- 
oping a revised faculty 
evaluation system. Intcr- 
(•rested students should 
contoct Mr. Borelli in the 
Student Activities office, 
third floor A Bidg. by 
Soptombar 1 0. 



Try something diff erent--|om the Harbinger 



The Harbinger is looking for responsible and Inter- 
ested students to run the paper weekly for the 1974- 
75 term 

The Harbinger is a member of the Associated Col- 
legiate Press and the Columbia Scholastic Press Ass- 
ociation There are annual meetings, and next yesr 
suff members will be sent to New York and Florida 
to attend these conventions There are also tuition 
rebates offered to deserving staff members 

The following are the job descriptions. 

The Managing editor oversees all written copy and 
photographs and is responsible to the Editor in chief 
for copy production The Managing Editor makes sure 
department editors have all assignments covered and that 
copy is in on time 

In the absence of the Editor-in-chief, the Managing 
Editor assumes the duties of the Editor and is res- 
ponsible for following any instructions leTt by the 



for t«l« 



FOR SALE: '69 Corvette 
New engine and drive train 
$3200. Call 724-8089 



de-fuse 




POWERS MOTORS! 

333 W. Rte. 14 , Palatine. II. 
359-6899 



HOOAKA 

SAIIS 

smvict 




Editor 

The News Editor is responsible for covering news- 
worthy events and actions He assigns stories to re- 
porters and sees that they are done by the deadline 
He may assign a re -write of a story if it is not properly 
done He should give complete copy to the Managing 
Editor or Editor-in-chief 

The News Editor is primarily concerned with develop- 
ing "leads" on stqries. and should develop news sources 
in all areas of the college 

Activities Editor holds the same responsibilities as 
the news editor for copy "Activities" roughly defin- 
ed, includes college sponsored events, such as con- 
certs, lectures and dances In print, that would be 
the entertainment section of the paper 

Features Editor is responsible for planning and pro- 
duction of feature stories 

The Photo Editor is responsible to the Editor-in- 
chief for the use of camera and darkroom equipment 

The Photo Editor should consult with department 
editors to make photo assignments to go with story 
assignments 

He shall assign use of and keep record of all photo 
equipment and is responsible for any misuse or loss of 
equipment 

He shall see that film is developed and prints made 
of all pictures to be used in time for inclusion on the 
paper 

He shall see that prpper supplies are available to 
develop film and prints and may. after consulting 
the Editor-in-chief, buy or replace supplies and equip- 
ment 

The Sports Editor is responsible for covering com 
petition by Harper's athletic teams He should go be- 
yond "play-by-play" accounts of games and include 
analysis of the teams, stories about players, (when 
jus-ified) and any interesting sidelights 

Reporters should work primarily in one departmertt 
They should carry out all assignments given by editors 
and try to write acceptable copy On request of the 
Editor or Managing Editor, a reporter will move out of 
his department and into another one 

Reporters are not dismissed from the staff without the 
approval of the Editor-in-chief 

Cartoonists work with the Editor- in chief in develop- 
ing editorial cartoons keeping with the paper's policy 
They shill prepare any ar.work to accompany news 
and feature copy 

They should also work wth the business manager to 
prepare artowrk for ads. 

Cohtact the Harbinger offices A bldg. Rm. 367 
ext 460 



«T» 



i 



/ 



TE 



H/4RBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College, Algoriquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8 No. 2 



September 3, 1974 



Gun controversy continues 



No magical barrier around Harper 



BY MARY BOLDAN 

Last week the Harbinger 
carried an article con- 
cerning a grievance of the 
Harper Public Safety De- 
partment This grievance 
was that, as sworn peace 
' officers, they are required 
to perform duties without 
adequate protection for 
themselves or members of 
the college community 

As a result of this story, 
much controversy has a- 
risen among the students 
and faculty of Harper Col- 
lege To clear up many 
misconceptions about this 
grievance, a Harper officer 
explaned what the petition 
was about 



He said a misconception 
exists among the general 
public that college police 
work is limited to writing 
parking tickets and locking 
and unlocking of buildings 
This is a misconception 
born of ignorance He 
stressed there is no 
"magical barrier'" sur- 
rounding Harper College 
which would keep people 
of the criminal etement 
off campus The seme 
crimes that are committed 
in the surrounding com- 
munities are happening 
right on the campus Cam- 
pus police have to deal with 
the same types of people 
that city police encounter 
Also, they must face the 



same hazards as city police 
do, bit unarmed, he said. 
Last year 262 crimes 
were committed on the 
campus These crimes 



renged from a girl being 
abducted on campus and 
being taken away at knife- 
point; to an officer, while 
on patrol in F building being 



knocked unconscious by two 
assailants. He said an 
important point is many 

(Turn to page 5) 



PefMmis dwe Sept 5 

Student Senate election next week 



Under the newly revised 
Senate ConstitutionaM elect- 
ed student government posi- 
tions will be filled in the 
general campus election on 
September 9 and 10 The of- 
fices of President, Vice 
President. Treasurer and 



Phenomenal psychic entertains 



Gil Eagles is billed as 
The Entertaining Psychic 
Gil Eagles avoids the great 
psychic phenomena contro- 
versy now in progress This 
new science is still in its 
infancy and Gil Eagles de- 
sires to entertain If you 
believe this is a side prod- 
uct of Gil's showmanship 
The psychic phenomena is 
being studied very seriously 
by leading scholars in North 
Carolina. California. New 
York and throughout the 
world 

Commander Edgar Mit- 
chell is the first psychic 
to visit the moon and there 



experimented with Earth 
communication from the 
moon The Russians claim 
to have advanced the study 
of thou^t transferrence 
through ESP There are 
machines on the market 
today to assist persons in 
their every day practice of 
ESP 

Gil Eagles is aware, very 
much awareof this new phen- 
omena. He does not indulge 
in strange experiments, 
since he feels his first 
premise is in the entertain- 
ment field However, this 
does not deter him from 
becoming involved with 




Gil 

Eagles, 
the 

entertaining 
psychic 



hypno- therapists, para- 

psychologists and medical 
and psychiatric profession- 
als, to help advance this 
new science that is rapid- 
ly-maturing and becoming 
center stage 

Gil Eagles demonstrates 
para -psychology, telepathy, 
clairvoyance and hypnosis. 
Miilions have oeen amaz- 
ed by Gil Eagles thought 
perception and suggesta- 
bility 

Gil Eagles was born in 
Tangyanika. East Africa. Gil 
speaks Swahili fluently, and 
it was while still in Africa 
that Gil Eagles first began 
to resdize his clairvoyance 
and there experimented 
with the natives Gil con- 
tinued his education in 
London at Christ College 
where is majored in psy- 
chology This was the be- 
ginning of Gil Eagles as we 
know him today 

His unique talents andhis 
natural showmanship have 
met with overwhelming en- 
thusiasm 

Gil Eagles is presently 
touring colleges national- 
ly and appearing on local 
and national TV shows 

Among his other activ- 
ities, Gil has met with phen- 
omenal success writing and 
adapting his abilities to the 
industrial and trade shoA^ 

(Turn Id pagv~t) 



five senators at -large for 

the Student Senate are to be 
filled in addition to one stu- 
dent representative to the 
Harper Board of Trustees 

Petitions to be placed on 
the election t)allot for all 
the posiUons are now avail- 
able in tne Student Activities 
Office, third floor A Bldg 
Completed petitions with 
100 student signatures and 
social security numbers 
must be returned to the Stu- 
dent Activities Office by 
12 noon. September 5 

The officers of the Stu- 
dent Senate (President. Vice 
President, and Treasurer) 
and the student representa- 
tive to the Board of Trus- 
tees must be full-time stu- 
dents (12 or more semester 
hours) In addition, the stu- 
dent representative to the 
Board must be a resident 
of the Harper College dis- 



B 



trict. The senators at -large 
to the Senate may be eith- 
er full or part -time students. 
The principle purposes of 
the Student Senate are: 
A. To represent the student 
body of Harper College 
To promote the rights and 
responsibilities of tlie 
student t>ody. 
C To promote general stu- 
dent welfare. 
D To review and recom- 
mend changes in college 
policy 
E To budget student activity 

fee funds. 
F To ratify and approve 
all clubs and organiza- 
tion charters 
Complete information on 
student government and 
the election procedures is 
available in the Student Ac- 
tivities Office, third floor 
A Bldg adjacent to the 
Game Room 



Vets C/ub bhod dri 
benefits Harper students 



The Harper Vets Club 
is having a blood drive on 
Tuesday. Wednesday and 
Thursday. September 24. 
25 and 26 All blood col- 
lected in this drive will go 
into the Harper Fund with 
Blood Services. 2050 N 
Clark. Chicago, and is avail- 
able for any Harper student 
or member of their immedi- 
ate family If you or a mem- 
ber of your family should 
need blood, just contact the 
Harper Veterans Affairs Of- 
fice, 397-3000. ext 254 

I'he drive will be held in 
RoomA-242 from 8:00 am 
f(» 5 00 pm September 23; 
12 00 p m to 9:00 pm Sep- 



tember 24, and 3 00pm to 
10 00 pm September 25 
To give blood all that is re- 
quired is that you are in 
good health and are over 18 
years of age If you have 
any questions regarding 
medication you are taking af- 
fecting your eligibility, they 
can be answered onthedays 
of th*» blood drive. 

The Vet's Club members 
would like to take this op- 
portunity to again thank all 
the students who gave last 
spring We hope that this 
drive will be as success- 
ful as last years. If you 
have fifteen minutes and 
want to do something worth- 
while, stop in and donate. 



page 2 



T€ 



H>1^NGER 



September 3. 1974 



September 3, 1974 



T€ 



Hyf^NGER 



P«0« 3 



Pom Pon clinics & tryouts set 



If you are interested in 
joining an enthusiastic and 
fun group of girls, then try 
out for the Harper College 

Pom -Pon Squad. Clinicswill 
be held September 3, 5 and 
10 from 4:30 to 6 p.m. in 
Room 242AB located in 
Building A. Tryouts are 



scheduled for September 12 
beginning at 4:30 intheskme 
room. 

This year the squad hopes 
to perform at a Chicago 
Bulls game and march in 
the Chicago Christmas par- 
ade. We are also planning a 
trip back to Illinois State. 



We performed there last 
year \)etore a very large, 
enthusiastic crowd which 
gave 'IS a very warm wel- 
come 

Currently, there are five 
girls on the squad. We need 
many more girls if the squad 
is to succeed. Come to the 
fall clinics and tryouts! 



Free mini-courses offer 
great variety for students 



By Doreen Abola 

Harper College Student 
Activities will be offering 
free mini -courses and dem- 
onstrations to all currently 
enrolled Harper students. 
The courses are free to 
those who register in the 
Student Activities Office. A 
336. prior to the first day 
of the desired class. 

The demoBBtratlons will 
begin with a Judo course, 
being offered on Septem- 
ber 25 at 12:00 noon in the 
College Lounge. The dem- 
onstration will involve the 
principles of movement, bal- 
ance and leverage in relation 
to thib modern art of self- 
defense. Also, at the same 
time and place a Sky Sail- 
ing demonstration will be 
shown Accompanying the 
demonstration films will be 



sKy sailing equipment and 
instruction 

A Scuba Diving demon- 
stration will be held on 
October 23 in the College 
Lounge at 12:00 noon. This 
will consist at a complete 
display of various forms 
of scuba equipment plus 
step-by-step instructions 
on how it is used Films 
will also be shown 

The last of the demon- 
strations will be on No- 
vember 20 at 12:00 noon in 
the College Lounge This 
demonstration of ceramics 
will be shown by Harper 
ceramic students. A com- 
plete display of finished art- 
work will be exhibited, 
along with a demonstration 
of the steps used when 
creating pottery on the 
wheel 
The mini -course will 



Ffomenco guitar seminar 



A collection of nineteen 
full color posters by some 
of the most popular artists 
in the world will be shown 

September 2 through 30 on 
the first floor of the F 
building. The series was 



created specifically for the 
1972 Olympics at Munich. 
and includes worksby: Horst 
Antes. Allen D'Arcangelo. 
David Hockney. Allen Jones. 
R B KitaJ. Marino MaHni. 
and Pierre Soulages Admis- 
sion is free. 



1974's MOST hIuRIOUS 
WILDEST MOVIE 

BULIS-EYE! 




A BAWDY 
BLISTERING 
BARB AT TV! 



ADULTS ONLY JRj A Kw Shapiro Film 

"Dcvastatingly funny" — OMcopo Gukk 

"Food for fho satiric soul" — SmA*/, Ch Trib 
"A hoot . . . pratfall obsurdisf— 

"Insanoly funny, outrogoous 

and irrOYOront" — f^hyboy Magazitw 



DEVON 

6225 N Broadway 
743-1924 



YORKTOWN Cinema 2 

Lombard. Ill 
495-0010 



Start off by offering a 
Macrame course on Oc- 
tober 8 and 10 from 12:00 
noon- 1 00 pm in A 241. 
The basic skills and be- 
ginning knots will be taught. 

On October 15. 17. 22 and 
24 an Astrological Chart- 
ing course will be offered 
in D213 from 12 00 noon-- 
1:00 pm The first meeting 
will be a basic demonstra- 
ti<Mi of construction, follow- 
ed by three sessions in which 
you will build your own chart 
You must know the time, 
place, day and date of birth. 
Two books will be requir- 
ed (provided by instruc- 
tor) at a cost of $6 00. 

A course introducing the 
Moog Snythesizer will be 
given on October 29 and 
31 in PI 14 from 12 00 
noon -1 50pm Thiselec- 
tronic instruments is cap- 
able of reproducing prac- 
tically any sound, musical 
or nonmusical Enrollment 
is limited to eight stu- 
dents. 



A Stereo Systems course 
will be offered on Novem- 
ber 12 and 14 in A242 
from 12 00 noon- - 1 50 pm 
Special attention will be 
given toward developing 
a system that 'would suit 
your specific needs. 

The program will end with 
a course in Yoga being of- 
fered in A242a on De- 
cember 3 and 5 at 12:00noon 
--1:50 pm The course will 
concentrate on the basic 
methods of self -relaxation 
and physical awareness. 




Parent education offers 
- practical ideas 



Harper College will offer 
an eight -week course this 
fall for parents of prescho- 
olers 

Group Parent Education 
(CES 041) wig be Uught 
on Thursday evenings from 
August 29 through October 
17 at Barrington High 
School Hours are 7:30 
pm to 9:30 pm 

Some of the topics for 
discussionare discipline. 
Montessori. parent effec- 
t;veness training, and 

guidelines for choosing a 
nursery school. Practical 
ideas for working and deal 
ir.g with children will be 
stressed 

Three professionals who 
are also parents of pre- 
schoolers will "team 
teach" the course TTiey 
are Carol Neuhauser. as- 
sistant professor of Child 
Development at Harper; 
Nancy Leatzow. Harper in- 
structor and nursery scho- 
ol teacher; and Betty Sal- 



QLENQ^ 

OFEl/TNIS 



Art Exhibit - Olympic Posters. 

Sept. 2-30, 1st fl. Fbldg. . 

Concert - 

John Hartford and The New Grass Revival. 

8 p.m., College Center Lounge 

Student Senate Election 

Sept. 9-10 

Psychic Gil Eagles. 

Sept 9. 12 noon - College Center Lounge 

Film - EASY RIDER 

Sept. 13. 8 p.m. E106 



vas. educational therapist 
The instructors will use 
films and outside speakers 
as part of the course 
instructional pamphlets 
will be available. 

Registrations are now 
being uken at Harper Col- 
lege Hours are from 9 
am until 9 pm Monday 
through Thursday. 9am 
until 4 30 p m on Friday, 
and Saturday from 9 am. 
until noon The tuition fee 
is $16 

Mail registrations will 
also be accepted Send 
check for tuition to the 
Office of Admissions. Har- 
per College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Roads. Palatine, 
Illinois. 60067 

For further Information 
call the Office of Evening 
Services. 397-3000. ex- 
tension 301 . 



Poster art 
on display 



Michael Adamczyk, in- 
structor inguitar, will pre- 
sent on October 4th. in 
P108 at 8:00 PM a se- 
minar on flamenco guitar' 
music The survey will 
contain the history of fla- 
menco, an introduction to 
the forms, examples, and 
a demonstration of the 
rhythms and techniques. Of 
particular interest will be 
an analysis of the music 
to be performed by Carlos 
Montoya in his recital the 
following week at Harper. 



Take heart-the second 
week is always better . . 



The first week at Harper 
brought forth a volume of 
mixed emotions from stu- 
dents. Scheduled classes 
were withdrawn, teachers 
were still on vacation, 
classrooms were changed, 
and classes were often 
overcrcwded 

But that was all 
"normar' and in most 
esses expected Students, 
faculty, and administration 
seemed to take it all in 
stride and accepted the fact 
that "things will straighten 
out next week." 

Return! ng students at 
Harper were especially vo- 
of not being allowed to 
park in their regular park- 
ing lots 

Cries of "How come 
they're making us park way 
out in the boonies?" were 
heard in various corners 
of the campus (Other less 



r?- 



complimentary comments 
were also heard.) 

On the other hand, first - 
time students, and late re- 
gistrants were heard to 
comment on "the orderly 
flow of traffic" onto 
campus 

Head of Harper Public 
Safety, Chief Gordon Wal- 
lace, said the first week of 
school presents special 
problems. 

Wallace said there are 
two major events the 

first week of school "when 
everyone shows up forcla- 
everyone shows up for 
classes," and the last week 
for late registration. 

"We have hundreds and 
and hundreds of cars and 
many of these people are 
unfamiliar with the cam- 
pus." said Wallace "Our 
Job is to keep them mov- 
ing We can't allow peo- 



ple the luxury of picking 
and choosing their park- 
ing spaces the first week 
of school. We have to 
make sure everyone is 
parked safely arid in a 
minimum amount of time," 
he said. 

"The main objective." 
said Wallace, "is to get 
students off the highways 
quickly and safely. It s 
Just like what would hap- 
pen if you went to a Black- 
hawk game or any other 
big sports game They 
direct you to the fastest 
possible parking spaces to 
get you off the streets." 

Students who felt frust- 
rated because they had to 
park in lots farther from 
class buildings than pre- 
ferred, take heart This 
we«»k will be better 
the second week on campus 
is always better. 



Harper's Roberf Comwdr noffletf fo 
national AAGC admory conuniftee 



Harper College dean 
Robert B Cormack has 
been named to a national 
advisory committee of the 
American Association of 
Community and Junior Col - 
leges to expand and assist 
in paralegal assistant ed- 
ucation at two-year col- 
leges. 

A Rolling Meadows re- 
sldsot, Dr Cormack has 
b««n at Harper since 1970 
as dean of career pro- 
grams Under his leader- 
ship. Harper pioneered the 
first legal technology pro- 
gram in Illinois in 1972 

The work of the advisory 
committee on which Dr 
Cormack will serve is 
funded by the U S Office 
of Education. 

AACJC vice president 
Roger Yarrington. In an- 
nouncing Dr Cormacks 
appointment.said that "this 
project offers the associat- 
ion the opportunity to ex- 
amine how best to assist 
community and junior col- 



leges strengthen and ex- 
pand their capacity as a 
major national resource 
for educating and training 
manpower to serve in the 
paralegal fields supportive 
to professional legal acti - 
vity 

The committee will seek 
the sipport of the bar as 
sociations. investigate the 
potential job market, ident- 
ify the tasks of ]ea»\ aides 
and legal assistants, 
structure a paralegal cur- 
riculum, and stimulate in- 
terest in the field 

The major work of the 
committee will be in de- 
veloping effective pro- 
cedures for planning para- 
legal assistant programs 

Dr Cormack directs 
some 40 career programs 
at Harper, while planning 
for new additions to the 
curriculum The most 
recent is a program in 
Park and Grounds Ope- 
ration Management 

Indentured as an ap- 



prentice plumber himself 
in 1952. he obtained his 
degrees from Lane Tech 
nical High School in Chi 
cago, Wright Junior Col- 
lege. Washburne Trade 
School. Northern Illinois 
University, and Indiana Un- 
iversity H also took 
work at the Chicago cam- 
pus of the University of 
Illinois and at New York 
University at Albany 

Dt Cormack was a 
plumbing forem^ for S 
J Keyrralds Hping Con- 
tractors before entering 
the education field He 
held positions as voca- 
tional education coordi- 
nator for Glenbrook High 
Schools in Northbrook and 
senior supervisor of feder- 
al and state manpcwer de- 
senior supervisor of fe 
deral and state manpower 
development programs for 
for the New York State 
Education Department be- 
fore becoming Harpers 
dean of career programs. 






OUTPUT- 



» 



SWMt »htth»t 

No vote ot all Is a 
vote ogoinst yourself 

To the rest of the world, the United States reflects, 
and is noted for, numerous accomplishments, our stand- 
ard of living, mass production of consumer products, 
and technology, but most of all for our Democratic 
governing system. ^ 

This system is the backbone of our country's pros- 
perity, and the reason for many aliens wishing to be 
called American. The Democratic process is not only 
seen in U.S. government, but in all types of organba- 
tions and governing bodies throughout the individual 
states of our union. 

We see democracy at work every day-through free- 
dom of choice in deciding what to do in our daily 
lives. This choice gives us the right to choose the peo- 
ple in charge of things that concern our own destinies 
and welfare; by this we mean the right to vote 

It mi nil that the students of Harper do not take the 
college dertiona seriously. The average voter turnout for 
the elections for Student Senate at Harper is under 
10% of the total student enrollment figure. 

We at the Harbinger urge you to look each of the 
candidates over, and decide for yourself. Keep in mind 
that no vote at all is a vole against whatever polldea 
you agree with 

Elections will be held Sept 9 and 10. 



STUDENTS NEEDED FOR FACULTY 
EVALUATION COMMinEE 



Two shident* are needed 
to work with foculty end 
odminittrotors in devel- 
oping o revised foculty 
evaluation tyilem. Inter- 



lerested shidents should 
contoct Mr. Borelli in the 
Student Activities office, 
third floor A BIdg. by 
September 10. 



i VlbueUt/ 




#• «H/I?BINGER i-^ 

Editor-in-chief Andrew Melidosian 

BusincBS Manager Greg Conway 

Staff Doreen Ahola, Mary Boldan, David 

Rudzynnkl, Jim Jenkins, Marie Kdly, 
Elise Lennon, Fred Mursky, Cindy Nich- 
olson 

Sponsor: Mn. Anne Rodger* 



The HARBINGER Is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mkl-terms. All opinions ex- 
pre«»sed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. Its administration, faculty or student body. 

For Information on advertising, rates and publication 
Rcnedule. call or write Harbinger Business Office, Wil- 
liam Ramey Harper College, Algonqumand Roselle Roads, 
Palatine. Illinois 60067. Phone number 397-3000, exL 
272 and 460. 



J 



/' 



pao* 4 



T€ 



H>I%INGER 



September 3, 1974 September 3. 1974 



«Hy4RBINGER 



page 5 



Business division offers 
Supermarket Management 



Supermarket Manage- 
ment courses will be ot- 
tered on Tuesday and Wed- 
nesday evenings during the 
fall semester at Harper 
College for the convenience 
of persons who are em- 
ployed during the day. 

The Retail Food Distri- 
bution Industry (BUS 109) 
will be held Tuesday even- 
ings from 8:10 p.m to 9: 
50 pjn. beginning August 
27. This introductory 

course studies the de- 
velopment d the mass re- 
tail food distribution In- 
dustry with major em- 
phasis on the supermarket 
Problems and practices in 
supermarket organization 
and management and cur- 
rent issues confronting the 
industry are among the to- 
pics Investigated. 

Supermarket Merchand- 
ising (BUS 216) is sche- 
duled for Wednesday even- 
ings from 7:50 p.m to 



10:20 p. m beginning Aug- 
ust 28. 

This course will examine 
and apply modern merchan- 




disii^ techniques related 
to the operation of a mo- 
dem supermarket. Topics 
are customer modvationB. 
space management, dis- 



plays, product information 
profitability analysis, in- 
ventory control, and creat- 
ive merchandising. 
These courses are a seg- 
ment of the Supermarket 
Management Program 

which makes available a 
one-year certificate and a 
two-year associate degree 
Credits may be transfer- 
red toward a baccalaureate 
degree at Lewis College 
in Lockport, Illinois and at 
Roosevelt University. Chi- 
cago 

All high school graduates 
or the equivalent are el- 
igible for admlssioato the 
college. Non-graduates 
may qualify If they have 
satisfactorily completed 
the General Education De- 
velopment (GED) examina- 
tion 

Further information is 
available from the Busi- 
ness Division at Harper 
College, 397-3000. extens- 
ion 311 or 358. 



Debbie EIrod reigns over dahlia festival 



Woodfield Shopping Cen- 
ter. Golf Road and Route 
53 In Schamburg. turns In- 
to a veritable dahlia gar- 
den August 31 throughSep- 
tember 2. That's when the 



Central Sutes Dahlia So- 
ciety displays 3.000to 4.000 
blooms In colorful pro- 
fusion In the Grand Court 
The show \fi sponsored 
by the Central States Dah- 




lia Society and 200 ac- 
credited, apprentice, re- 
gular and senior Judges 
will evaluate the flowera- 

Ribbons, trophies and 
medals add to the glow- 
li^ colors of the blooms 
and the Grand Woodfield 
trophy will be awarded to 
the grower with the larg- 
est dahlia In the show 

Debbie El rod of Hoffman 
Estates has been chosen 
to reign over the dahlia 
show at Woodfield and she 
will greet shoppers each 
day during the dahlia ex- 
travaganza. 

In addition to the dis- 
play and competition for 
Individual blooms, the show 
Inchides artistic arrange- 
ments. 



Debbie EIrod 

Hours for viewing the 
lovely dahlia blooms are 
the same as Woodfleld's 
hours- -9:30 am to 5:30 
p.m. Saturday and noon to 
5 p.m . Sunday On Labor 
Day the mall will be open 
9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 



Bai^king, Finance and 
Credit expand program 



Harper College has an- 
nounced the credit courses 
to be offered this fall se- 
mester In the recently 
expanded Banking. Finance, 
and Credit career program. 

"Four specialized cour- 
ses will be offered in the 
evenings." explained M. 
Scott McMannis. program 
coordinator "Analyzing 
Financial Statements will 
be offered on Mondays 
and Uniform Commercial 
Code on Tuesdays Two 
courses. Principles of Bank 
Operations and Installment 
Credit, will be offered on 
Thursdays." 

Analyzing Financial 

Sutements has a prerequi- 
site of two semesters of 
accounting, and Uniform 
Commercial Law or Busi- 
ness Law I. 



"The four specialized 
courses," McMannis em- 
phasized, "will be taught 
by bankers who are spec- 
ialists in their repective 
fields. Three of the in- 
structors hold master's 
degrees and the fourth has 
a law degree, and col- 
lectively the four in- 
structors have 58 years of 
experience. This means 
that we are bringing high 
quality, industry expertise 
to the evening classroom. 

Admission and ret^i&i 
ration information can be 
obtained by calling Harper 
College at 397-3000. ext. 
207 Additional infor- 

mation on the Banking. Fi - 
nance, and Credit program 
can be obtained by calling 
extension 356. 311 . or 
345 



CAFETERIA SCHEDULE 

Open 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Mon. - Thura. 

7:30 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. on Fridays. 
Breakfaat 7:30 • 9:30 a.m. 
Grill 10 - 6:30 p.m. 

Steam (hotline) 11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m., 6 - 6:30 p.m. 
Snack Bar 9 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. 
Dining Room 11:15 am 
Dining Room 11:16 a.m. - 1:15 p.m. 



4 play- 



8ECOND FLOOR ACTIVITIES 

9 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Mon. - Thur». 

9 a.m. -4:30 p.m. FrL 

10 Pool Table* available. 
Charge $1.00 per hour per table - 2 hour limit 

er Umit 
No reservations. 
Cards, chess, checkers avaUable without charge Must 

be returned the same day. 
Large color T.V. free. 
Riders' Bulletin Board - for those needing riders and 

those needing rides. 




TEMPORARY BOOKSTORE SCHEDULE 

8 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Mon. - FrL 

8 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Fri. 

9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Sat 



Above schedule 
filled. 



is current until all students' need are 



YOU THOOCMT 

ABOUT 

ECONOMY 

ONCE. NOW 
THINK ABOUT 
FUN AND 
ECONOMYI 




POWERS MOTORS 

333 W. Rte. 14 , Palatine. II. 
359-8899 



HOOAKA 

SAIIS 
StUfflCI 




I h«" lopelherness of the cross counlr> runner 



1974-75 Cross-country schodulo 



SepL 7 
Sept 14 
Sept 21 
Sept 28 
Oct 3 
Oct. 5 
Oct 12 
Oct 16 
Oct 19 
Oct. 26 
Nov. 1 



Sat 

Sat 

Sat 

Sat 

Thurs. 

Sat 

8aL 

Wed. 

Sat 

Sat 

FrL 



Wright. Oakton, Mc Henry Away 

(RissPark) 

Open 

Jackson Invitational Away 

(Jackson, Michigan) 

College of DuPage Hobm 

•Triton, Mc Henry, Home 

Lake County 
North Central Invitational Away 

(NapervUle. 111.) 

Milwaukee Invitational Away 

(MUwaukee, Wis.) 
Waubonaee Home 

DuPage Invitational Away 

(Glen tllyn. 111.) 

Region IV Ho««« 

Skyway Conference Away 

( River Grove, lU. ) 



11:00 a.m. 

11:00 a.m. 
11:00 a.m. 

3:30 p.m. 
11:00 a.m. 
12:00 p.m. 

4:00 p.m. 
11:00 a.m. 
11:00 a.m. 

3:00 p.m. 



• Skyway Conference 



No fflogk 



(Cont from page 1 ) 

of these criminals are car- 
rying concealed weapons, 
which put the campus of- 
ficers life inmoredanger 
For example, there were 
several reported gunshots 
from the "A" building 
patio area A suspect was 
seen with a gun by two 
Harper employees An- 
other example was while 
a student was in class, his 
vehicle was vandalized 
Upon returning, the victim 
found a bullet hole in the 
windshield of his car. As 
the officer pointed out. it 
is not only unfair of the vil- 
lage to subject the campus 
officers to this danger but 
is also unfair to the college 
community who may need 
an armed police officer 
to protect them and find 
that one is not available 
He also pointed out that if 
the officers are not armed 
they will stop making ar- 
rets and stop putting their 



lives in danger 

Confusion exists about 
who might carry firearms 
on campus There are two 
types of campus security 
employees full-time of- 
ficers, anc* cadets who are 
students in law enforce- 
ment The grevience peti- 
tion seeks toarmthose full - 
time officers who have 
completed the basic law 
enforcements course 

These campus officers 
have also attended other 
training schools in the field 
of crime prevention, nar- 
cotics, criminal investi- 
gation, and police commun- 
ity relations In addition 
to training schools, the 
campus officers have had 
exceptional academic 

backgrounds The officer 
interviewed said it is only 
fair that they, too, should 
be able to carry guns like 
the local police The of- 
ficer said the Admini- 
stration will not allow the 
Palatine Police to come on 



campus unless requested 
The campus officers are 
familiar with the campus, 
while the Palatine Police 
have no idea which build 
ing is which In an emer- 
gency, it would take the 
Palatine Police excessive 
time to arrive at the scene 
He asked what logical pur 
pose would there be to 
calling the Palatine Police 
when campus officers take 
the same training, in- 
cluding firearms training 
The end result would still 
be having guns on campus 

The public safety officer 
said what the campus of- 
ficers are proposing is not 
an unusual idea More and 
more universities and high 
schools are arming their 
police departments 

"The officers of the 
Public Safety Department 
believe that the college 
community deserves thf 
same quality police pro 
tection on campus that they 
get off campus " 



Yets should check benefits 



Veterans recently separ- 
ated from military service 
should check the timetable 
on certain veteran benefits, 
the Veteran Administration 
advises. 

Military separations have 
slowed from a peak of 95,- 
000 monthly to a current 
rate of 50,000. but the 
timetable remains import- 
ant to the individual veter- 
an. 

If a veteran wants his Job 
back, for example, he must 
apply to his former employ- 
er within 90 days of his 
separation date. 

Other items on the vet- 
erans' timetable; 

. 120 days to convert, 
without physical examination 
Servicemen's Group Life In- 
surance (SGLl) to Veterans 
Group Life Insurance. He has 



up to one year to convert, 
if he is totally disabled at 
separation and the condition 
does not change. 

. One year from date of 
receipt for service connec- 
tion for his disability to ap- 
ply to VA for Service- Dis- 
abled Veterans Insurance. 

. One year to apply to VA 
for dental care, and one 
year to request unemploy- 
ment compensation from the 
local state employment^- 
fice. 

Has 10 years to ap- 
ply for and use VA educa- 
tional assistance benefits, 
whlc A expire after that dead- 
line. 

The veteran has no dead- 
line for obtaining hospital 
care; or obuining a GI loan 
to buy. build, or improve 
a home, or to buy a farm. 



fsythk phenomena 



(Cont from page 1 ) 



markets In recent editions 
of the National Entertain- 
ment Conferer>ce Newsletter, 
a publication directed to 
colleges all over the United 
States, some of the com- 
ments are as follows. State 
University of New York 
•DYNAMITE! Audiences 
went crazy," (reported by 
director o< student activ- 
ities) Broome Community 
College of New York -'Sim- 
ply amazing' " Ed Sullivan 
says 'A masterful presen- 
tation' To quote Variety, 
"Mr Eagles qutCk wit and 
pleasing personality adds 
charm to his amazing 
mind reading demonstra 
tlons.' and the London 
Times said. Incredibly 
staggering 

The February 22, 1974 Is- 
sue of Performance, the 
weekly talent booking guide 
described the National En- 
tertainment Convention in 
Houston. Texas, the biggest 
yet" Over 2.000 college 
buyers attended To quote 
Performance Magazine .On 
the positive side. Monday's 
showcase, offering the most 
diverse lineup of the con- 
vention, drew good response 



c 



for tale 



FOR SALE: 69 Corvette 
New engine and drive train 
$3200 Call 724-8088 



69 NORTON 650cc engine. Over 
hauled recenUy $1,000. 729-2444 



throughout The surprise hit 
was psychic Gil Eagtes; 
who drew the only standing 
ovation of the night for 
his menUlist tricks" 

To further demonstrate 
Gil Eagles versatility during 
a recentengagement in King- 
ston, Ontario under the 
auspices of City Police 
Consuble John O'Connor. 
Gil Eagles was blindfold- 
ed and handcuffed to the 
steering wheel of a late 
model car and drove around 
the race track and over an 
infield obstacle course with 
two representatives of the 
news media In the back 
seat, their red crash hel- 
mets in sharp contrast to 
their ashen faces. 

Besides colleges, trade 
shows, etc. Mr Eagles Is 
doing work at shopping cen- 
ter malls, where his pro- 
motional genius attracts 
tremendous traffic 

A new field for Gil Eagles 
is the current demand for 
communication clinics 

where Gil denwnstrates his 
ESP and helps students 
to develop nheir psychic 
powers 

Gil has been known to 
perform nonstop for hours 
and then ceases his per- 
formance only when his au- 
dience tires Nornwlly, his 
denx>nstrations run for one 
hour to two and a halfhours. 

Gil Eagles will be enter- 
taining in Harper's Col- , 
lege Center Lounge on Sept 
10 at 12 noon Admission is 
free Large groups are ad- 
vised to notify the Student 
Activity Office as to the num- 
ber coming 



5f rvkes ft Morper sfvdt Rfs 



Fine Jewelry 
Costume Jewelry 
Engraving 



Watch Repair 
Jewelry Cleaning 
Repair and Appraising 



NORTHPOINT lEWELERS 



9 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon.-FrL 
9 a.ni. - 5 p.in. 8aL 
12 - .5 p.m. Sun. 



In t.hc North Point ShorP'"K ' """r lower Araede 



^ 



page 6 



T€ 



H>1^NGER 



September 6, 1974 



HAWKS OPEN IN MILWAUKEE 



By Louis Altschul 



The Harper Hawks open 
the 1974-75 football season 
against Concordia this Sat- 
urday at 2 p.m. in Milwau- 
kee. Harper has faced Con- 
cordia twice previously 
and has won once and lost 
once. The Hawks came from 
behind in last year's contest 
to win going away 45-18. 
Scoring 38 points in the 
last half. 

Marty Williams, who 
scored twice, on runs of 



1 yard and 45 yards in 
last year's game is among 
those returning from last 
year's squad. 

Last year the Hawks had 
their first winning season 
finishing with a record of 
5 wins against 4 losses. 

The major problemS of 
this year's team appear to 
be size and depth with 
some nagging injuries caus- 
ing some concern. 

This will be the first time 
the Hawks will open against 
a team other than the Col- 
lege of DuPage. 





Wtlcoma Back to the Gome 





1974-75 FoetbaU schedwl* 




Sept 7 


8t 


Concordia 


Away 

MUwaukee, Wis. 


2:00 p.m. 


Sept 14 


Sst 


Wright 


Home 
Conant H.S. 


7:30 p.m. 


Sept 21 


Sat 


lUlnols Valley 
Community Collide 


Away 
LaSaUe-Peru. m. 


7:30 p.m. 


Sept 28 


Sat 


Kennedy- King 


Home 

W. Fremd H.S. 


7:30 p.m. 


Oct 5 


Sftt 


Rock Valley 


Home 
Conant H.S. 


7:30 p.m. 


Oct. 11 


FrL 


Thornton 


Away 

South HoUand. OL 


2:30 p.m. 


Oct 19 


Sat 


DuPage 
(Homecoming) 


•Home 


1:30 p.m. 


Oct. 28 


Sat 


Triton 


Away 

River Grove, 111. 


TBA 


Nov. 2 


Sat 


JoUct 


•Home 


1:30 p.m. 


Nov. 9 


Sat 


Grand Rapids 


•Home 


1:30 p.m. 






■ 


*To be played at Harper College Field 



\ 





1974-75 Golf schedwl* 




Tues. 
Men. 


Sept 3 
Sept 9 


Rock VaUey 
(Sandy Hollow) 
Oakton(Rob Roy) 


Away 
Away 


1:30 
1:30 


Wed. 


Sept 11 


Elgin 


Home 


1:30 


Thurs. 


Sept 19 


* Elgin-Lake County 


Home 


1:30 


Wed. 

Tues. 

FrL 


Sept 25 
Oct. 1 
Oct 4 


•Mayfalr- Triton 
(Glen view Park) 
•Oakton-Mc Henry 
(Rob Roy) 
Jollet Invitational 


Away 
Away 
Away 


1:30 
1:30 


Mon. 
Thurs. 


Oct. 7 
Oct 10 


Lake County Invitational 
( Country skle Golf Club) 
*Waubonsee 


Away 
Home 


10:00 
1:30 


.FrL 

Tues. 

FrL 

FrL 
Sat 


. Oct 11 

Oct. 15 

Oct. 18 

Oct 25 
Oct 26 

June 2-7 


DuPage- Blackhawk 
(VlUage Links) 
Northern Sectional 
Tournament (Wedgewood) 
Skyway Conference Meet 
(VUlage Links) 
Region IV Tournament 

NJCAA Tournament 
Hutchinson , Kansas 


Away 
Away 
Away 
Champaign 


12:00 



PART-TIME and/or FULLTIME JOBS 

Abrading Systems of Elgin has several 

openings for machine operitors; WILL TRAIN, 

hours can be arranged wilh school schedule. 

The pay rate is ^3.00 per hour. 

Call Jim Wallgren 

at 697-8404 in Elgin 



202 S. Cook St 



Barrington 



DARKENS 



FOR, 



SKI SALE STARTS Sept. 9 



L 



( 



CANDIDATES SPEAK OUT 



see page 3 



Hr 



TE 



hMRBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Rosalie Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol.8 No. 3 



September 9. 1974 



Harper Health Service Center lias a lot to otter 



Harper's Health Service 
Center provides a myriad 
of services and facilities 
free d charge to all Har- 
per students faculty, and 
staff. Health services, 
located in A362. next to 
the Counseling Center, is 
open Monday through 
Thursday from 8:15-10:00 
and Fridayfrom8:I5-4:30 
The Health Service pro- 
vides treatment for minor 
Illness, such as aspirins, 
cold capsules. Alka-Seltzer 
and almost ai^ other non- 
prescription drug that 
might be needed to help 
a person get through the 
day with a minimum o( 
discomfort. Health Ser- 
vices also provides many 
ther services, such as a 



bed if your feeling tired 
or suffering from the 

"night before " If you are 
taking allgery shots, Health 
Services will properly 
store and administer, the 
medication for you. thus 
saving you the cost of see- 
ing a doctor to have it 
done If you have a sore 
throat and suspect some- 
thing more serious the 
Health Service can take a 
throat culture for you and 
give you the results Other 
services provided Is VD 
diagnoses and treatment, 
medical referal for se- 
rious ailments and in- 
juries, and testing for 
■"mono" 

The Health Service Cen- 
ter is headed by Ms. 



Eoriy fall semester 
eoses studeit burdei 



If you are reading this 
article you will be aware 
that the fall semester 
started earlier this year. 
This was a decision made 
by the ' ■ Board of Trustees 
following a proposal put 
forward by the Administ- 
ration and the Faculty 

Dr. Cormack. Dean of 
Career Programs. Dr 
Rankin, Dean of Student 
Services and Dr Williams. 
Dean of Transfer Pro- 
grams, spoke to the 
"Harbinger " about the 
reasons for the change to 
the Academic Calender and 
their concern over possible 
effects on registration. 

They said the decision 
had been made for two 
reasons: first, by alter- 
ing the calender. Harper 
College now has the same 
academic year as most 
other colleges in the area 
In the past students who 
wished to transfer to other 
schools, had difficulty be- 
cause the Harper semester 
clashed with the college 
of their choice. Second. 
and Important, they felt 



that students tended to lose 
their momentum during the 
Christmas break, and this 
made exams more difficult. 
On return to college, the 
student had only atxxtt two 
weeks to readjust before 
finals 

The Administration's 
main concern about the 
early start to the fall 
semester was the possible 
effect it might have on 
registration. Students 

might not have been aware 
of the change although it 
was widely publicized 
Registration was as ex- 
pected, so there had been 
no need for concern. 

Many Harper students 
have school -age children, 
many grade schools are 
closed until after Labor 
day, creating a week's 
overlap between the start 
of the Harper semester 
and that of the grade 
schools. The Administra- 
tion, said they have had no 
""fee(fl)ack" and assume the 
parents had made other 
arrangements. 



Elizabeth McKay who, in 
addition to being a re- 
gistered nurse, also has a 
master's degree in so- 
ciology Pull -time staff 
are Ms Rosemary Mur- 
ray R.N., day nurse and 
in the evenings Ms Judy 
Surdey is available to 
help you 

Every Monday and Thurs- 
day, Dr Ed. Lack comes 
in from9:30-ll:30a m and 
every Tuesday and Friday. 
Dr. LotharHussman comes 
In from 12 00-2:00 pm 
Both doctors are available 



for examinations . treat- 
ment, and other services 
that can be provided by a 
general practitioner. One 
of the doctors services is 
emergency referal. which 
means if someone thinks 
they have broken some- 
thing they can be referred 
to the hospital directly, 
thus saving emergency 
room costs. 

Additional services pro- 
vided by the Health Ser- 
vices are medical parking 
permits, group and indivi- 
dual health counseling, stu- 



dent health Insurance plans, 
absentee memos, and a kind 
ear to listen to if you 
have a health related pro- 
blem such as a (diysical 
handicap, drugs, VD. or a 
pregnancy. 

All visits and treatment 
is kept strictly confidential. 
For help and information 
call X276 and in an e- 
mergency call X268. 

Health Services is an ex- 
cellent service provided to 
all students, faculty, and 
suff, but best of all it's 
free of charge. 



Verbal wizords wanted 



Did you ever try to 
frighten your friends with 
• good ghost story when 
you were a kid? Do you 
like to read poetry aloud? 
Or perhaps you like try- 
ing to persuade people to 
agree with you? If your 
answer Is "Yes" to any 
of these questions, the 
Speech Team needs you. 
The Harper Speech Team 
travels to various colleges 
and universities throughout 
the United States to com- 
pete in two day tournaments 
Each member of the team 
does one or more pre- 
sentations against people 
from the other competing 
schools for*^ points, tro- 
phies and for the op- 
portunity to participate in 
the National Speech 
Tournament, held this year 
in Los Angeles Any Har- 
per Speech Team member 
who places in the top six 
places in his event will 
be eligible to attend the 
National Tournament. 

If you think you might 
like to compete in tour- 
naments at Butler Univer- 
sity, the University of Wis- 
consin, Eastern Michigan 
University or American Un- 
iversity so you can qualify 
to go to Los Angeles, these 
are the events you might con - 
cider: 



Oral iMcrprelation of 
Prose: You read a story 
written by someone else 
as you think they would 
have read it. 

Oral Interpretation of 
Poetry: You prepare a 
program around a central 
theme utilizing several 
poems 

Oratory: You write a 
'persuasive speech outlin- 
ing a problem and then 
urging us to accept your 
solution 

After Dinner Speaking: 
You write a humorous 
speech with a serious cen- 
tral theme. 

Oral Interpretation of 



Drama: You take a cut- 
ting from a play and do 
all of the parts yourself 

Extemporaneous Speak- 
ing: You keep up with cur- 
rent events so that you 
can prepare your speech at 
each tournament after you 
have drawn a topic there. 

If you are interested in 
being a member of the 
Harper Speech Team, con- 
tact Pat Smith in F Build- 
ing, Room 351 as soon as 
possible The first tour- 
nament is October 4 and 5 
at Western Kentucky Uni- 
versity so start now so you, 
too, can go to Los Angeles. 



Newf focf/ffies co-orrfinofor 



After two years as fa- 
cilities coordinator (and a 
previous five months as 
Don Misic's secretary), 
Patty Schneider who left 
Harper at the end of August 
lor a new opportunity. We 
are sorry to see her leave 
us, and want to wish her 
well. 

Patty's replacement is 
Maureen Goodman of Hof- 
fman Estates, who likes to 
be called Rene (pronounced 
Renie). She worked for six 
months as Harper book- 



store clerk and has two 
daughters at Harper. Her 
husband is head basketball 
coach at East Leyden High 
School 

As die Patty, she will 
be sphedullng facilities for 
both on-campus and com- 
munity groups , operating 
the speaker service, and 
will coordinate the an- 
nouncements on the new 
Harper sign on the front 
of the campus. Stop by 
and Introduce yourself to 
Rene. 



L 



,./. 



page 2 



'H>«6INGER 



September 9, 1974 



September 9, 1974 



H 



Studio Players invite interested students 



An early television drama 
and five short sketches by 
Harold Pinter will be the 
first production of the Stu- 
dio Players this fall. The 
pUy. "A Night Out." was 
Hrst produced on BBC 
television in I960: the 
sketches are from two 
Atage reviews of 1959. 
Since tliese early pro- 



ductions Pinter has been 
widely acclaimed as one of 
England's most important 
contemporary dramatists. 



Studio Players' production 
is scheduled for Friday 
and Saturday nights, No- 
vember 1 and 2 and will 
require a cast of seven 



men and five women. Au- 
ditions will be during the 
week of September 23rd 
and rehearsals will begin 
a week later. All persons 
interested in theatre 
activities are invited to 
meet with Ross Stephe, ad- 
visor and director, at 12:30 
p.m. Tuesday, September 
10 in F-342. 



Horper Community Chorus hos openings 



Anthony Mostardo, di- 
rector of the Harper Col- 
lege Community Chorus, 
says there are openings Cpr 
members of the community 
who are interested in sing- 
ing with the group 

"An audition is not ne- 



cessary." he states "They 
should Just come to re- 
hearsal " 

He adds, "We are also 
looking for persons with 
trained voices to audition 
as soloists." 

Chorus rehearsals are 



Semon cot Aseiog cMise cfhnd 



This fall, for the first 
time. Harper is offering a 
course to instruct re- 
tirees and mature adults 
on how to counsel house- 
bound seniors to re- 
motivate them toward goals 
of achievement. The course 
begins Septemt>er 10 and 
will meet for ten weeks 
on Tuesdays and Thursdays 
from 11:30 a.m. to 2:00 
p.m. Tuition is $30.00. 



TiM 



"Senior Peer 



"Senior Peer Counsel- 
ing serves a dual purpose. 
It will help mature adults 
and retirees channel their 
time and skills into a paid 
occupation or rewarding 
volunteer work, and will 
provide the community with 
a new paraprofessional for 
a much needed service." 

Further information is 
available from Senior Citi- 
zen program coordinator 
Linda McFarland on ex- 
tension 329. 




.^^ «H>«BINGER ^ 

Editor-in-chlcf Andrew McUdoalan 

Buiiiness Manager Greg Conway 

Staff Dorccn Ahola, Mary Boldan, David 

Budzynski, Jim Jenkins, Marie Kelly, 
EllM Lennon, Fred M 1 raky, Cindy Nkb- 



Sponaon Ms. Anne Rodgeri 



1974's MOST hIuRIOUS 
WILDEST MOVIE 

BULL'S-EYE! 




A BAWDY 
BLISTERING 
BARB AT TV! 



ADULTS ONLY JRj A Kan Shipiro Rkn 

"D«vastatingly funny" — Chkago Gtmk 

"Food for Hio satiric soul"— 5MW. CM Trib. 
"A hoot . . . pratfall absurdisf— 

"Insanoly funny, outrogoous 

and irrOVOront" — Ptayboy Magahm 



DEVON 

6225 N Broadway 
743-1924 



YORKTOWN Cinema 2 

Lombard. III. 
495-0010 



held on Mondays (beginning 
September 9) from 7:45 
p.m to 10:15 p.m in Room 
P-202 at the college The 
tuition fee is $16. with mu- 
sic provided. 

Community Chorus (CEH 
070) is offered for the sec- 
ond year through the Har- 
per Continuing Education 
program. 

"Even if singers cannot 
attend the first fall rehesr- 
al on September 9." Most- 
ardo says, "they are wel- 
come to come on any fol- 
lowing Monday. ' ' 

Concerts are scheduled 
for December 8 and April 
27, in conjunction with the 
Harper College Community 
Orchestra. Programs will 
include a variety of music 
appeal to all audiences, ac- 
cording to Mostardo. 

For further information 
about the Harper Com- 
munity Chorus. Mostardo 
may be contacted during 
evenings at 437-7581. 



GLENQ4R 

STUDENT DENATE ELECTION 
Sept 9-10, Lounge 

PSYCHIC GU Eagles 

12 noon. Lounge, Sept 10 

STUDENT SENATE MEETING 
12:30 p.m., A242a. Sept 12 

FILM - EASY RIDER 

8 p.m.. E106. Sept 13 

FOOTBALL GAME - Wright, home 
7:30 p.m., Sept 14 

*'THE KITE MAN" - Mr. Mots 
12 noon. Lounge, Sept 18 

SENIOR CITIZENS' DAY 
10 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.. Sept 19 

FOOTBALL GAME - lUlnols Valley, away 
7:30 p.m., Sept 21 

OFF-CAMPUS 

B.B. KING and THE SPINNERS 
Mill Run Theatre. Sept 10-15 



StwfellfS MM0O ft W9nL 

whh Cwnkwhm CommhiH 



H>1^NGER 



pao« 3 



Two students are needed 
to woric with faculty on the 
Curriculum Committee 

which Is an advisory body 

to the Vice President of Aca- 
demic Affairs This commit 
tee will review new program 
concepts, and recommend 



approval of new courses, 
chages in existing programs 
aiKl suggested consolidation 
of course offerings. 

Interested students should 
contact Mr Borelli in the 
Student ActlviUes Office, 
third floor A Bldg by Sep- 
tember 13. 



p ^ 

EARN EXTRA CASH 

GUYS or GALS OVER 21 YEARS of AGE 

SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS 

♦ FULL or PART TIME 
♦MORNING or AFTERNOON ROUTES AVAILABLE 

♦ FREE BUS SERVICE FOR DRIVERS CHILDREN 

♦ NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 

WE WILL TRAIN YOU 

♦ GOOD STARTING SALARY 
^^=^ PROFIT SHARING PROGRAM 

Call 724-7200 

( or apply in person) 

Scholastic Transit Co. 

2800 OLD WILLOW ROAD NORTHBROOK. ILL. 



L 




CANDIDATES SPEAK OUT 

Student Representative to Senate President 
tlie Board of Trustees 



JAMES RICHTER • Last 
year, having been a mem- 
ber and involved with the 
Student Senate. I was able 
to observe 1) the relation- 
ship between the student rep- 
resentative and the Senate 
and 2) the woritings of the 
Board. The relationship be- 
tween the Senate and the 
student representative. I be- 
lieve, should be a close one 
One place for the represen- 
tative to become exposed 
to student opinion is the Sen- 
ate, which is why I am run- 



ning for both offices. My 
two previous semesterswill 
provide me with an informa- 
tive foundttion to run 

Secondly. I find the work- 
ings of the Board fascinat- 
ing, a process I am familiar 
with and would greatly en- 
Joy t>eing a part ot. and in 
my opinion, anyone who 
enjoys a job will do a good 
job 



PATRICK C. HILL - Unlike 
my competition. I offer no 



previous experience which 
would be to my benefit in 
the Student Senate Yet I sin- 
cerely want to learn more 
about Harper, the F^ient 
body, and its relationship to 
the Board at Trustees Be- 
ing involved in the para- 
legal program offers me a 
legal background which will 
be supportive in better un- 
derstanding the role of stu- 
dent representative to the 
Board of Trustees To put it 
short, I want to know you 
and Harper, in that order 



HARRY HOFHERR The 

students of Harper College 
need a voice in their school. 
I want to be their voice. 
As Student Senate President, 
I am willing to devote all 
my time and energies to giv- 
ing the students a voice in 
which they will be able to 
air their views on matters 
concerning their school 

The diversity of the Stu- 
dent Body at Harper College 
can be a fountain d ideas 
by which we, as a body, 
can improve our school and 
provide the administration 
and faculty with our views 
and feelings 



KENNETH L. OLSEN - I 

feel my election to the of- 
fice of Vice President will 
not only aid the Senate but 
the student body as a whole 
I am open to any complaints 
that the students have and I 
will do what I can to see 
that they are taken care of 
I served on Senate last year 
and gained experience in 
Harper's government and 
hope to return this year 
as its Vice President 

CAROL M. TVRDY Stu 

dent Senate is the form of 
student government at Har 
per It is a group of stu- 
dents elected from the stu- 
dent body at large to make. 
Interpret, and enforce laws 
for the welfare of the stu- 
dents There are three of- 
ficers; president, vicepres- 
IdMit. and treasurer I am 
seeking the office of Student 
Senate Vice President The 
Job of a vice president is 
viewed by many as insig- 
nificant and nothing more 



Senate Vice-president 



than a popular figurehead 
position However, it does- 
n't need to be that way Be- 
cause the vice president's 
job is less structured than 
other officers. I would have 
an opportunity for creative 
leadership through person- 
al and group responsib 
ilities. A task withoutspec- 
ific direction offers a 
sense of freedom and in- 
dividual expression 

Student Senate can be a vi- 
tal force in our school so- 
ciety and communication is 
the foundation of that force. 
There is a need for dialog 
and there must be channels 
for such communication to 
take place As vice president 
I would act as an ombuds- 
man, taking time to listen to 
you and act on your sugges- 
tions and complaints. Where 
there is a free and easy 
two-way flow of communi- 
cation, creativity can flour- 
ish and problems can be re- 
solved. 

Student Senate can be the 



Treasurer 



JACKIE KROLOPP I serv- 
ed as senator last year for 
the first semester and as 

Treasurer the second. As 
Treasurer there were a few 
added responsibilities, but 



the job is very similar to 
that of senator I served as 
chairperson of the Student 
Activities Budget Committee 
for this school year as well 
as serving on other Senate 
committees 



NEED A JOB THAT PAYS GOOD AIVD 
HAS FLEXIBLE HOURS 

Washington Inventory Service haa 

part time job openings for: 

INVENTORY TAKERS and TRANSCRIBERS 

Call Bob Righter, 671-4263, for more info. 
(Waahington Inventory Service is at the corner of 
Lawrence and Mannheim in Schiller Park) 



J 



unrepresentative and the 
powerless inefficiently ac- 
complishing the inconse- 
quential or it can be the ef- 
fective voice of you. the 
students of Harper College 
Cast your vote to make the 
difference Vote Carol Tvrdy 
for Student Senate Vice 
President 

ALLEN J. WEBER Im in 
terested in Harper College! 



But even though I have a 
tight schedule. I want to use 
my time to further Harper 
College! My past experi 
ence in the Business World, 
in Sales. Management and 
Business Ownership will 
be at your disposal My 
stand on Hand Guns for Se- 
curity Forces- -No Guns on 
Campus! for student police 
trainees 
Thanks! 



I would, as Student Sen- 
ate President, keep and 
maintain an open door, and 
ear. through which eachstu- 
dent will be able to express 
their ideas and views on 
how our school Is being 
operated. 

T»»e President ot the Stu- 
dent Senate should be an in- 
dividual who is responsible, 
t.'.jrgetlc. mature, and will 
give the student body faith 
in his ability to represent 
them 1 feel that 1 meet these 
requirements. 

I have hekl positions of 
great responsibility in both 
the military and business 
work! I will spend all the 
time necessary to insure 
that the student's voice is 
well represented to the Stu- 
dent Senate, the Administra- 
tion, the Faculty, and to our 
Community I believe my 
twenty -five years have giv- 
en me the maturity which will 
help in handling the position 
of Student Senate President 
and make decisions which 
will reflect the students 
opinion. 1 hope that my sin- 
cerity and desire to rep- 
resent and help the student 
body of Harper College will 
instill student faith in me. 



Student Senator 



GLENN LEWIN • I feel that 
student activities is a neces- 
sary process of any college 
or university, whether or not 
it is a'Mlve in" school I 
realized how apathetic the 
general student body really 
is 1 don't want to be one of 
Harper's faceless thous- 
ands, but one of the inter- 
ested students working, 
not only to keep Harper a 
highly ranked academic 
junior college, bit a living, 
functioning campus. 

Qualification: worked on 
Harbinger 

MARK KARAFFA I would 
like to become a member of 
the Student Senate because I 
feel that there is anextreme 
lack of involvement on the 
part (A the student body in 
the affairs of this college 

VOTE 

STUDENT SENATE 
ELECTIONS 

Monday and Tuesday 

Septemt>er 9 and 10 

9 a.m. - 8p<m. 

College Center Lounge 

**♦♦**¥*¥* ***** 



1 would like to try and pro- 
vide the leadership that 
would be necessary in order 
to implement this type of 
involvement Also. I would 
like to see a student govern- 
ment that would be receptive 
to the thoughts and ideas 
of the student, and where 
possible, implement these 
thoughts into a viable and 
working system, where the 
student and his feelings come 
first. As vice president of 
the Veterans' Club. I feel I 
have the necessary qual- 
ities 

JAMES RICHTER I was 

a member of the Senate last 
year and was involved with 
a number of committees 
some of which were Student 
Conduct Committee, LRC 
Advisory Committee, Car 



Pool Committee and Budget 
Committee, all of which I 
enjoyed and would like to 
continue working on. I am 
also concurrentiy running 
for student representative 
on the Board of Trustees, 
a position I consider har- 
monious with the Senate 

PATRICK C. HILL - After 
finishing one year at Har- 
per. I offer the Student Sen- 
ate and you an objective 
perspective of the activities 
that have gone on at Harper 
College I have an honest 
desire to represent the stu- 
dent body, learn and under- 
stand the functions and ac- 
tions of the Senate. 1 feel 
my background in the field 
of law will provide a sup- 
portive backing for the pos- 
ition 



Be A PnlBSshmd iartender 



Full or Fart Time 
Attend Days or Evenings 

Men and Women 

FREE JOB PLACEMENT 

Call Mr. Hoppmann, 392-2300 



. t 



^ 



-^ 



page 4 



K 



H>I^NGER 



September 9, 1974 



Men's and women's IM's start today 

By JIM JENKINS • 



Some at the many activ- 
ities that are being organ- 
ized at Harper this fall are 
the intramural sports pro- 
gram, which is open to all 
Harper students. 

Sign-ups for teams are 
still open for the various 
sports the program offers. 
The schedules for men's 
soccer and touch football 
have already begun, but new 
teams are still being ac- 



cepted. 

The other men's sport, 
tennis, has its first game 
scheduled for today at 12 
noon. The sports for wom- 
en, Softball and tennis, have 
their first games scheduled 
for Monday, September 16, 
at 12 noon. 

Volleyball and bowlingare 
the co-ed sports that are be- 
ing offered. The first volley- 
ball ^mes are scheduled 
for 12 noon on Tuesday, 



September 17, while bowl- 
ing starts on Thursday, Sep- 
tember 19 at noon. 

Ir addition to intramur- 
als. equipment for suchrec- 
reational sports as tennis, 
ping pong, volleyball, and 
shuffleboard is available 
Monday through Thursday 
during the afternoon 

For other information re: 
garding special events oif 
recreational interest, check 
the bulletin board in U 
building. 



Small football turnout means double play 



/ 



John EUasik. the foot- 
ball coach at Harper Col- 
lege, may be forced to ose 
some of his players both 
ways this fall. 

Most coaches dislike 
having players on both the 
offensive aodl defensive 
units, but beeawM of the 
small turnout at Harper. 
EUaslk already has plans 
for some doubleplay. 

On August 22. only 37 



candidates were left for 
Eliasik and twenty -seven 
of these are first -year 
players. 

"Right now we're look- 
ing for hitters for our de- 
fense." EUasik said. "We- 
re also working on our of- 
fense." 

The offense Eliasik is 
talking about is the Hoes- 
ton -Veer, one that has pro- 
duced many respectable 



PART- TIME and/or FULLTIME JOBS 

Abradmg Systtms of Elgn kai several 

openings for machine oper^ors; WILL TRAM, 

hours can be arranged with school schedule. 

The piy rile is ^3.00 per hour. 

Call Jun Willgrefl 
at 697 8404 in Eigii 




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TwM.,WMl.,AFr<.9feS 

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1 09 W. PreapMt Av»., Mt. Prospect, III. 




t 



numlng backs. 

"This Is an option -type, 
run orientated offense," 
EllasU explained. "The 
backs have to be fast and 
little blocking Is required 
of them." 

Some of the key re- 
turnees will be Bob An- 
dreas (quarterback), John 
Kern (offeuilve tackle). 
Mike Mutl (tight end), Geoff 
Bacoo (defensive back). 
Marty Wj^liams (offensive 
back), and Frank Bavaro 
(defensive back). 

"Our offensive bacfcfleld 
is our strong point," Eli- 
asik said. "Bm size In our 
liiw vlU bs a problem." 
Numbers and size ars 
Ellaslk's two major con- 
cerns. Of his S7tpiayers. 
only 11 are six feet or 
taller. 
The defensive unit looks 
It the MOM, a strong 
bat • doubtful 
line. 

Dave Patterson, punter. 
Is a first -year player that 
EUasik feels will help tht 
team greatly. 

Other key first -year 
players are MUie Amund- 
sen. Mike Berry . Rich 
Hoevel. Kent Knudsoo. 
Gary Mueller. Steve Nar- 
dinl. Mike Roy. and Steve 
Soble. 

"This year's schedule 
we play 10 games, and 
only three of the teams 
we play had losing records 
last year" EUasik said. 



WANT EXTRA 
MONEY? 

$65 • 90 weekly 
part-tinie 

A R*ai Good Oppor- 
tunity toworti with 
tho popular Nutri- 
Slim woight lots 
program. 

Call for dotoilt 
766-4636 





1974-75 Harper cheerleaders are (top 1. to r.) Ma^Kie 
McCormlck. Mary Tnity. (below 1. to r.) Kay VunWul- 
vdear, Laura Cummlnits and Mindy Lou Boles. 



icials needed 



Players aren't the only 
ones needed for the fall in- 
tramural program Officials 
for both soccer and touch 
football are being sought 



If you are interested in of- 
ficiating, contact Mr Roy 

Keartis In either room D- 
269 or U building 




\^ 



c 



^' 



( 



\ 



THE 



H>1RBINGER 

William Ralney Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8 No. 4 



Septemb«r 16, 1974 



Insecurity in Security 



Public Safety and guns still in question 



By Dorothy Berth 

Should the Harper Security 
Police be given guns'' 

During an interview with 
Chief Gordon Wallace, head 
of Campus Security, he said 
that members of the depart- 
ment are not asking to arm 
all of the department, only 
the 8 full-time police of- 
ficers. 



According to Wallace, the 
full-time officers attend the 
Police Academy for 6 weeks 
of training covering all as- 
pects of police work. 

"TTiey get the same train 
ing," said Wallace, "that s 
given to your local police- 
men " 

Harper's police Lieu- 
tenant and Sergeant have both 
attended specisl schools for 



additional training in crime 
prevention and in human re- 
lations. 

Maintaining Harper sec- 
urity is a 24 -hour operation. 
Wallace said there are three 
shifts. These are covered 
by the 7 full-time men, the 
Chief, and 14 security ca- 
dets when the unit is at 
full -strength 

Cadets are not certified 



New senate on the move 



By BRIDGET HOLDEN 

The election for student 
representation on the Har- 
per Board of Trustees and 



Stttdeot Senate Presldeot 
Harry Hofherr 220 

Write-in cpndidates 15 

Student Senate 
Vice President 
Kenneth Olsen 
Carol Tvrdy 

Webber 

in candidate 




Glen Lewln 
Mark Karaffa 
James Rlchter 
Patrick Hill 
Write-in Mike Suzzi 
Other write-in 

candidates 
Total votes cast 
Ballots spoiled 

The first meeting of the 
new Student Senate was held 
Thursday, September 12 All 
the elected representatives 
were present, also Mr 
Borelli, Director of Student 



145 
163 

179 

141 

18 

22 

289 

2 



Harry Hofhcrr 

the Student Senate took place 

on Monday and Tuesday, 

Sept 9 and 10 
The results are as follows: 
MHtaat representstlve to 

Bowd of Trustees. 

James Richter 190 

Patrick Hill 



Carol Tvrdy 

htudent Senate Treasurer 
Jackie Krolopp 230 

Write-in candidates 6 




74 Student Senators 



Part timers eligible for grants 



Harper part-time students 
are now eligible for scholar- 
ships under the Illinois 
State Scholarship Program, 
by a billl signed by Gov. 
Daniel Walker last wedc 

The bill based on need, 
will increase the maximum 
grant of a scholarship from 
$1 ,300 to $1 ,350, and extends 
scholarships to students en- 
rolled in their fifth year of 
undergraduate study. 

The legislation was spon- 
sored by State Represent- 
ative, Eugenia Chapman 
(D-3d, Arlington Heights). 



Illinois is the first major 
industrial state to extend aid 
to part-time students ac- 
cording to Walker Only 
Alaska. Connecuit, Mary- 
land. Tennessee and Wis- 
consin have programs si- 
milar to Illinois 

The Illinois Sute Scholar- 
ship Commission said that 
approximately 25,000 part- 
time students will qualify 
and about one fourth of the 
students in community col- 
leges will benefit. 

(Tarn to page 2) 



Jackie Krolopp 

Activities. Hope Spruance. 
Student Activities Advisor 
and Pat O Brien. Vice Pres- 
ident of the Vets Club 

After introductions the 
Student Senate faced these 
issues 

Representation of College 
clubs and organizations 
on the senate The senate 
structure has changed to in- 
clude representatit>n by a 
member of each official club 
or organization The clubs 
have six weeks to appoint 
their representative. This 
change is to have a more 
broadly based senate 

Formation of a resolution 
regarding the gun policy of' 

(Turn to page 2) 



police officers They are 
students in the college's 
Criminal Justice or Fire 
Science programs Wal- 
lace said they would not be 
allowed to carry guns if 
permission is granted by 
Harper's president. Dr. 
Robert LahU 

The officers of the De- 
partment submitted a peti - 
tion asking for the Right 
to Bear Firearms" on May 
24, 1974 Altiiough this is 
the first formal petition, this 
is not the first time the de- 
partment has asked to have 
guns. A request was made 
by the former Chief in July 
of 1973 

In the current petition, the 
officers said they need to be 
armed and there is a "popu- 
lar misconception that col- 
lege students are harmless 



youngsters who aren't cap- 
able of committing serious 
crimes The students at- 
tending community colleges 
now days are not of the 
same mold as their pre- 
decessors who attended uni- 
versities in the earlier half 
of this century They come 
from every social class and 
some have open scorn for 
any form of authority and 
especially law enforcement 
officers." 

Atuched to their petition 
was a list of casesof crimes 
commited on campus. The 
following is a summary of 
the cases they singled out 
to present to Dr Lahti with 
their petition showing why 
they feel they need to car- 
ry guns: 

(Ttam to pact S) 



Lohti meets with 
faculty in rap session 



By GREG CONWAY 

Wednesday, Dr Lahti. 
president of Harper College, 
had the first of several in- 
formal meetings with the 
faculty, discussing institu- 
tional Qplicy t 

One of the first topics 
brought up by LahU was the 
acquisition of a second site 
at Palatine and Schoenvbeck 
Roads in Arlington Heights. 
On September 20 the Har- 
per Board is to gobeforethe 
Illinois Community College 
Board for approval of the 
site Themeetingwillbeheld 
in Macomb 

Dr Lahti stressed the 
point, that. "We must extend 
education from the high 
school, but can the college 
now take care of the current 
and future enrollment at this 
school?' 

TT)e current enrollment at 
Harper is over 15,000. In 
1980 the college will hope- 
fully serve over 35,000 full 
and part-time students 
through extension centers, 
and a possible second site. 
The college is also look- 
ing forward to expanding the 
current twenty -five exten- 
sion centers to around forty. 



The present campus will 
hopefully be completed in ten 
to fifteen years, according 
to the master plan. 

The extension of Euclid 




Dr. Lahtt 



Road to the Harper Campus 
will be finished hopefully 
by early December. 



L 




~l 



/ 



page 2 



K 



Hy4?BINGER 



September 16. 1974 



September 16. 1974 



Senate on the move 



(Coat from pace 1 ) 

the Harper College Public 
Safety Department The Stu- 
dent Senate have been asked 
to supply their views onguns 
for the Public Safety De- 
partment. It is to be inves- 
tigated by the Senate. 

Attempt to retain a por- 
tion of the revenue from the 
parking tickets, all of which 
now goes to Palatine This 
issue is carried over from 
the last senate meeting and 
it is now looking into the legal 
problems involved and how 
other colleges deal with this 
problem. 



A motion was passed for 
President, Haf-ry Hofherr to 
represent Harper College on 
the Student Advisory Com- 
mittee. Board of Higher 
Education 

A new committee has been 
set up to review the grad- 
ing system and student Mary 
Jane Lakowske will repre- 
sent the students 

Phi Theta Kappa, a new 
organization has asked for 
formal recognition, to be 
voted on at heict meeting on 
September 26. v 

The Senate meeting closed 




MikeSuzzi 

by stating that they would 
like to see more students at- 
tend the meetings 



Mark Karaffa 



James Rkhter 





Patrick HOI 



Glen Lewl0 



Pat O'Brica 
Vets aub V-P 



You've got a friend in a counselor 



You have a friend in a 
Peer Counselor Peer 

Counseling is made up of 
students who care about 
other students. They're 
there to lend a helping hand 
with both school and personal 
problems 

This year, the PCs have 
begun a new method of 
"roving " By just walking 
around, they're aiming to 
establish and informal re- 
lation with all students and 
especially those that seem 
to alienate themselves from 
any student involvement 
Their motive is not to have 



to approach the student, but 
for the student to feel free 
to approach the PC as a 
friend. 

Mindy Lou Boles (PC) 
commented. "I feel so many 
of my fellow students* are 
not only hurting the school, 
but themselves by not getting 
Involved Harper recdiy has 
a lot to offer in a variety 
of areas " Pat Urbanec(PC) 
added. "You have to give 
Harper a chance, if you're 
going to think of it as Har- 
per High you re going to get 
high school satisfaction" 

The PCs are trying hard 






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(Washington Inventory Service is at the corner of 
Lawrence and Mannheim In Schiller Park) 



for better student relations 
By being on the same age 
level as students, the PCs 
feel there will be a more 
comfortable atmosphere and 
that the PCs will be able to 
relate their own Experiences 
to those of the students 

Under the si^iervlsion of 
coordinators Anne Rodgers 
and Nancy Fojo. the return- 
ing PC's are Keith Berndt- 
son. Mindy Lou Boles. Greg 
Rausch and Pat Urbanec 
Seven new PCs are Pat 
Bailey. Leslie Green. Dick 
Stephenson. Chuck Zemeske 
all sophomores and Marilyn 
Jacobson. Carrie Kruse. 
Ellen Mannix all freshman 

Peer Counseling has set 
up a table in A building on 
an irregular hour basis for 
now Try to get to know 
these students, they offer 
help if you need it or just 
feel like talking 



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NORTH SUBURBAN AND CHICAGO CLINIC 



FREE PREGNANCY TESTING 



Immediate Results [ 
Private Confedentiol Assistance 
in Termination of Pregnoncy 
'FAMILY PLANNING 

Am*r^«aSi Mbmen Center 



ONE LOW 
COST 

Poyments Arranged 

(312) 744)902 or 534-6566 



(CoBi from page 1 ) 

The change will cost the 
state six million per year 
The scholarship for part- 
time students is to encour- 
age more students to go to 
college and offset the cost 
of college to middle -class 
families who are hard hit 
by inflation *y 

Eugenia (Thapman believes' 
that the aid will benefit not 
only young students who work 



Insure for the future 
donate blood now 



The Veterans Club is 
sponsoring a blood drive at 
the college on September 23, 
24. and 25 

Students interested in con- 
tributing blood should report 
to room A242 betweenSa m 
and 5 p.m, on the 23rd and 
between 12 and 8 p. m on 
24th and 25th 

Last year's drive by the 
club totaled 200 pints of 
blood Pat O'Brien, club 



secretary said they are hop- 
ing for more this year 

The blood goes into anac- 
count that is available to 
Harper students and their 
families if they need blood. 

Students who Mont ad- 
ditional information regard- 
ing the availability of blood 
for their families in time 
of medical need should con- 
tact the Veterans Affairs 



Crisis Center froififng set 



Seven days a week, from 5 
p.m to midnight, help is 
readily available for all types 
of problems that people face. 
Turning Point, the Ailington 
Heights Crisis Center, has 
been In operation for three 
years to meet these needs. 
A free, non-profit, non- 
religious service. Turning 
Point offers confidentiality, 
information. alternatives, 
referrals for counselii^ and 
aoult volunteers who are 
professionally trained to 
listen and to help those In 
ne«>d Callers range In age 
from % to 80 and have pro- 
blems with drugs, school, 
cluldren. marital problems, 
personal relationships, jobs 
and sexual difficulties 

September 26th is the date 
that has been set for train- 
ing of new volunteers Any- 
one 16 or older is welcome 
to enter the six -week pro- 
gram, whichconsistsof self- 
awareness exercises, dis- 
cussion, role playing and 
professional speakers re- 
presenting various groups of 



- Part timers eligible 

but also mature men and 
women who wish to return 
to college or to continue their 
education. 

Fred Vaisvlll, director of 
placement at Harper said 
that the deadline for filing 
for the scholarship Is Octo- 
ber 1 with the placement 
office building A room 364 
or by writing the Illinois 
State Scholarship Commis- 
sion. 102 Wilmont Rd . De- 
erf ield. 60015. 



Interest At the end of these 
sessions, a person may be 
ready to handle the 'Hot- 
Line " phone and work on a 
one shift, once-a-week ba- 
sis. For further information 
call 394 0404 



$$$$ense 

Are you spending your 
money wisely? Doing so be- 
comes more difficult each 
day. with inflation and rising 
prices taking a bite from 
the pocketbook 

A series of seminars on 
personal finance, opening 
September 25 atSchaumburg 
township library should help 
you manage your money 
wisely and plan for the future 
in today's economic climate 

The series of five 
seminars will be held from 
7-10 pm. at Schaumburg 
Library, and issponsoredby 
Harper 

The courses include Un- 
derstanding Today's E- 
conomy. Sept 25; Credit and 
Borrwving. Oct 2; Investing 
in Today's Climate. Oct 9 
Stretching Our Dollars. Oct 
16. and Insurance and Re- 
tirement Planning. Oct 23 

The first seminar on Sept 
25 will be taught by Carol 
Anderson, staff officer in 
business and economic re- 
search for the First National 
Bank of Chicago. Similar 
specialists in their fields 
will teach the succeeding 
courses. 

To register phone 397- 
3000. ext. 248 Tuition is 
$4 for each seminar or $16 
for the entire series of five 
seminars. 




'H/1RBINGER 



page 3 



INPUT 



ouTPur- 




Guns don't score-they kill 



This letter concerns guns 
We all know what they are, 
and what they do they 

can kill people Most of us 
grew up playing cops and 
robbers or cowboys and 
Indians. Some of us were 
fortunate enough to be se- 
lected by the government to 
play soldier in Viet Nam, 
and for the first time we got 
to use the real thing We 
found out that they worked 
very well 



Some people say that guns 
are effective in scaring 
someone, or deterring a po- 
tential crime, just by their 
presence But guns don t 
scare people, they kill them 

If Harper's security people 
are so insecure in their Jobs, 
to the point where they feel 
the need to pack a rod. may- 
be they should ask them- 
selves if they are in the 
right line of work. 



This is a college, not a pri- 
son, and 1 don't think having 
guns on campus Is very con- 
ducive towards obtaining an 
education If someone were 
apprehended stealing aT V . 
or projector. would that 
Justify shooting him? I would 
hope not The choice is yours 
fellow students, speak out 



Mark Karaffa 



Guns: ego boosters or necessities? 



To the citizens of Harper 
College. 

Are your unarmed se- 
curity guards moving tor- 
ets? Does the current crime 
wave at Harper warrant such 
•actions? Would it Justify 
an unsuspecting student or 
faculty member becoming 
the victim of a stray bullet? 
Should a college be faced 
with such a possibility? 
Could you teU a vIcUm that 



you're sorry It happened? 

We all know what a gun Is 
capable of doing Their 
function can result in scars, 
maiming or death No pro- 
perty at Harper is worth such 
a price 

I believe the security men 
at Harper only want guns to 
boost their egos They could 
have suggested other deter- 
rents, bit this wouldn't 
make them appear as Im- 



porunt as they would like 
We should leave the guns to 
the community police There 
is no necessity for guns on 
a college campus Let the 
security people pay more 
attention to the traffic pro- 
blems on campus 

The responsiblity for 
their actions is now t>efore 
the students Let your opin- 
ion be heard. 

Michael Suzzl 



riKiiiiIrs /m* afecft'oA sttpporf Replies to 

Harbinger 
gun survey 



To whom it may concern; 

I would like to thank those 
who read my petition, listened 
to what I had to say. felt 
my Ideas and beliefs would 
be helpful to the betterment 
of Harper College, and ex- 



pressed their opinion by vot- 
ing for me 

But I was very surprised 
at the lack of participation 
in such an important event! 

Your un -elected canidate 
for Senate vice-president. 

AL WEBER 




Editor-ln-chlef Andrew Meildosian 

Bualnesa Manager Greg Conway 

Managing Editor Jeff L. Nielsen 

Sporb* Editor Lqu Altochul 

Staff: Sylvia Adams, Doreen Ahola, Dorothy Berth, Mary 

BoMan. Steve Frango«. Bridget Hnlden. Jim 

Jenkiroi. Marie Kelly. EUse l^ennon, Fred Mir- 

sky, Cindy Nicholson. .Mark Preissing 

Photographers: Oorge Wlrtz, John Korn, John Steinke, 

Dave Budzynskl 
Cartoonists .... Sharon Nighorn. Laura Ortoleva 
Circulation Bob Clark 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community', published weekly 
except during holidays and mkl-lermK. All opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. Its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
scnedule, call or write Harbinger Business Office, Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, 
Palatine, lilinnis 60067. Phone number 397-3000, exL 
272 and 460, 



The HARBINGER has re- 
ceived only 38 replies to the 
gun survey Of those. 37 
voted against arming the 
campus security 

Some of the most often 
expressed opinions follow 
Guns would make 
me nervous 

If Security can not 
handle any situation on cam- 
pus without the use of guns, 
then Harper should hire men 
who can 

Guns kill and there is 
no compensation for a life 
taken by an over-en- 
thusiastic security guard 
who thought he might get 
hurt 

It would be too easy 
to overpower an officer and 
disarm him Would create 
more problems thtm it would 
solve 

There Is ^o r^as- 
son for security guards to 
carry guns Pala'ine po- 
lice are right in towTi 
Guns are not con- 
ducive to a free and cre- 
ative learning environment 
Why not a deter- 
rent such as Mace' Gur.s 
kill 

The thought of guns 
scares me. 



Basic student 
need unfilled 

'Dammit, wiiere's 
my iocicer' 

Elementary School, Junior High, High 
School; what do theyhave in common? Besides 
the obvious fact that they are recognized In- 
stitutions of learning, with students and in- 
structors, they all have facilities for the stor- 
age of one's coat, hat, books and other para- 
phernalia used In daily school life 

Harper College Is a recognized Institution 
of learning We at Harper have Instructors 
and the students necessary for the process 
of higher education 

But guess what? There are no storagf 
lockers at Harper . . . 

When reporters from the Harbinger spoke 
to various members of the faculty and ad- 
ministration about the locker dilemma, their 
replies were virtually Identical. "There Is 
no physical space on this campus for 
locker facilities ' 

Does the administration feel the students 
have outgrcmrn the need for lockers? Do stu- 
dents enjoy going to class In full foul weather 
gear"* If not. why has there not been any ver- 
bal protest on this matter?^ 

The Harbinger would like to ask for your 
toughls on this situation, and possible 
remedies 

With a toul enrollment above 10.000. this 
Idea, we feel, is not to be considered total- 
ly out of the realm of possibility 

Give us your thoughts on this problem 




Write A LETTER 
TO THE EDITOR 



Harbinger wins first rating 



Last years publication of 
the Harbinger won a first 
place certificate from the 
Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association, New York. 

All editions were entered 
in the cbntest that competed 
with Junior colleges news- 
papers throughout the coun- 
try. 

Last years edltlor- In- 



chief was Diane Di- 
Bartolomeo. Business Mah- 
agers were Gary Zdeb and 
Greg Conway, Photo Editor 
Donn Lynam. Chuck Ze- 
menske Managing Editor - 
Larry Kiel and Activities 
Editor Heidi Johnson, and 
Cartoon Editor - Dennis 
Murray. Sports Editor Den- 
nis SoboJ. 



"y 



page 4 



H 



Hy4R6INGER 



September 16, 1974 



September 16, 1974 



T€ 



hMRBINGER 



page 5 



Tearin' down the river 
with John Hartford 



"I'll tear off down the river 
some day before I'm through 
then come back here and see 
it out with the steam boat 
whistle blues". 

These lyrics were part of 
John Hartfords opening song 
for his two hour solo per- 
formance last Friday nite. 
Hartford. better known for his 
songwriting, showedhis pro- 
wess with the banjo, guitar, 
fiddle, and sometimes a per- 
cussion solo on his face. His 
songs were basically country 
with a satirical view of life, 
from Td love to give you 
the Golden Global award (or 
your two Golden Gobals". 
to a oiassive sing along of 
an old gospel number, "Turn 
your radio on' ' 

Many may remember John 
Hartford from the Glen 
Campbells' show as Camp- 
bell's banjo pickin' sideman 

If the evening lacked any- 
thing, it was the fact he didn't 
perform any of his early 



hits, like " Gentle on my 
mind", which brought Glen 
Campbell to stardom or 
"Natural to Begone " which 
was the show's theme song. 

Also on the bill were the 
New Grass Revival who 
opened the evening with a 
rousing bit of Blue Grass 
Pickin' which, at odd times, 
included a rather well dres- 
sed mystery guest playing a 
mandolin that seemed to 
make everyone look like 
amateurs, but any die bard 
country fan would have 
noticed instantly that it was 
Jethro of the old Homer 
and Jethro duo. 

If all this wasn't good 
enough. Hartford's encore 
included everyone together 
doing steam powere's "Aero 
Plane". and a finale of 
"Orange Bloesom Special " 
(Johnny Cash eat your heart 
out) that brought down the 
house. 

It was a hellof a foots torn - 
pin evening. 




John Hartford 



Bered? 

Join a club, or start a club 



Gisela Goettling, performer 
and teacher, in concert 



Glsels Goettling, soprano, 
will appear in recital on Sun- 
day. Sept 22 at 4 00 pm 
in E-106. The program will 
feature works of Purcell. 
Rossini. Schumann. Faure. 
and Dvorak Mrs Goettling 
has Just returned from Eur- 
ope where she sang reciuls 
in Germany and Denmark. 

Mrs Goettling was a full 
scholarship student atSuat- 
lich Hochschule fuer Musik 
in Hamburg. Germany She 
holds both an opera and Op- 
era Singing Diploma, and has 
made many concert tours in 
Europe. Slncecomingto Am- 
erica in 1957 she has been 
active both as a teacher and 
performer In addition to 
being on the faculty of Har- 



per College, Mrs. Goettling 
teaches at the American 
Conservatory and the Uni- 
versity of Chicago Labora- 
tory Schools She was re- 
cently named to the Ninth 
Edition of Wbo.s Who of 
American Women. 

Mrs Goettling will be ac- 
companied by E. L. Lan- 
caster from the Harper Pi - 
ano Faculty Mr Lancaster 
is on leave this academic 
year from the full-time fac- 
ulty of Harper College to 
pursue PhD work at North- 
western University. 

There is no admission fee 
to the concert For additional 
information on the Harper 
Music Series, call 397-3000, 
ext 308 



Harper's Bizarre, Se- 
ekers and The Talons are 
not the names of the latest 
on the beat scene, bii only 
three of the many clubs and 
organizations at Harper Col- 
lege. 



If you are interested in 
belonging to a group that 
caters for your interests 
and wish to find out more, 
contact the Student Activities 
Office, (A336). they will give 
you any information you 



Vefs Club voter booth 
makes regisfrofion easy 



I Wanted 

I Sales Counter Expiditer 

I 
I 
I 
I 



Woodfield Locofion 
Safurday & Sunday Only 



■ Phone 882-1140 J 



Strvta to Norptr smdnts 



Fine Jewelry 
Coatume Jewelry 
Engraving 



Watch Repair 
Jewdry Cleaning 
Repair and Appraising 



NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 



9 a.ni. - 9 p.m. MoiL-FrL 
9 ■.m. - 5 p.in. tat 
12 - S p.ni. Sun. 



In the Narth Polrt Shopping Center, Ix>wer Aracd« 




The Veterans Club spon- 
sored a voter registration 
booth on campus September 
5th 

Pat O'Brien, a member of 
the club, said they wanted to 
make it easier for students 
to register for local, state, 
and national elections. 

O'Brien said many stu 
dents at Harper are Just out 
of high school, have never 
voted before, and were not 
registered. 

Representatives from the 
Cook County Clerks Elect - 



Students needed to work 
with Curriculuin Committee 

Two students are needed 
to work with faculty on the 
Curriculm Committee which 
is an advisory body to the 
Vice President of Academic 
Affairs. This committee will 
review new program con- 
cepts, and reconimend ap- 
proval of new courses, 
changes in existing pro- 
grams and suggested con- 
solidation of course offer- 
ings. 

Interested students should 
contact Mr Borelli in the 
Student Activities Office, 
3rd floor A building, 
by September 13. 



ion Dept . Larry Marcello 
and James Palmer, said their 
people have gone to many 
other schools and the re- 
sponse is alwaysgood Many 
students register who might 
not bother otherwise 

Students Marlin Simonand 
Joe Hoffman said they 
thought the on-campus re- 
gistration was a great idea 

"This way it brings voter 
registration to the students 
and you get a lot more of 
them involved" said Simon 

Cook Cunty students who 
missed the campus regist- 
ration may register at their 
village hall offices before 
September 21 After that. 
registration may be made on 
the fourth floor of the County 
Building at Clark and Ran- 
dolph Streets in Chicago 
through September 29. 



need Also see the bulletin 
board and this newspaper 
for dates and times of meet- 
ings 

At present only a few of 
the clut» are fully function- 
ing, many of them won't get 
Into full swing until the first 
week in October - but that 
doesn't mean that they do 
not exist. 

What if there is no club 
or organization that appeals 
to you^ You iiient to be- 
long to something unusual? 
Something differenf - surt 
one, its easy According 
to the Student handbook and 
endorsed by Hope Spruance. 
student activities adviser. 
All you have to do is go to 
the Student ActivitiesOffice. 
pick up a petition, have ten 
interested students sign it. 
pick a faculty sponser. turn 
it in and you are ready to go 
Try It! 

Joining a clubor organiza- 
tion is a good way of getting 
to know each other; of find- 
ing out who has similiar or 
different interests and why 
A group can be whatever 
you want it to be. fun and 
frothy, or serious and sen- 
sible 

So give it a try. spread 
your wings a little and who 
knows, you may even en- 
joy yourselves. 



Chess Club meets Sept. 24 



The Chess Club will hold 
its first meeting of the 1974 
school year on Tuesday. Se- 
ptember 24th The turnout 
will determine whether or 
not the club will furnish 
a team for interschool 
competition. 

The Chess Club is open 
to anyone who enjoys the 
game, regardless of ability. 



Instructions will be available 
to anyone wishing to 
improve their skills 

Future meeting times will 
be decided by consenus If 
you are interested in join- 
ing the club, but are unable 
to attend this meeting, please 
contact Dr. George Makas. 
room P-208 397-3000, Ex- 
tension 306. 



New student representative to supports fireorms request 



By DIANE DiBARTOLOMEO 

The newly -elected non- 
voting student representa- 
tive to the Harper College 
Board of Trustees said he 
supports the college's pub- 
lic safety officers request 
to carry firearms as one 
method of increased protec- 
tion. 

"I would hesitate to ask a 



security guard to do some- 
thing I wouldn't do. " James 
Richter, 19, Barrington. said 
Thursday. 

Seven Harper Public 
Safety Officers presented 
their case on May 7, 1974 
to the Harper administration 
in a formal grievance en- 
titled, 'The Right to Bear 
Firearms." It was then 
turned down by Bill Mann, 



King of Kites gives 
fecfure - deinonsfraffoo 



On Wed, Sept 18. the 
"Kite King", Mr Frank 
Mots, will give a lecture- 
demonstration on kites at 
12 noon in the Lounge 

Mr. Mots, who is 83, has 
been creating decorative ac- 
robatic kites all his life He 
will demonstrate how to 
make kites and lecture on 
how to fly them Some films 
of his kite competitions will 
be shown in A-241 , Sept 18 

The kites, which he sells. 



feature such designs, as the 
Sealtest design from the milk 
carton, done in red. the Moon 
God of Mexico, done in white 
on black, with organe trim; 
the Eagle, done in blue on 
white; the Enlargement of 
Bees' Eyes, done in yellow, 
white, black and red swirls, 
the Heart Shapted Kite, in 
red. of course, and many 
others Some of the liites 
will be on display in the 
Lounge 



Gons 



(CoaL freai page 1 ) 

Assault and Battery on Of • 
fleers - 1970- 1973-10 Cases 

Kidnapping and Assault 
and Battery on Non- officers 
(includes students and em- 
ployees)- 1970- 1974-7 cases 

Burglaries - 1970-1973 
9 cases 

Drug Incidents (including 
sale of drugs, theft of hy- 
podermic syrings, and pos- 
session of narcotics) 1971- 
1973 4 cases 

Theft Incidents (arrests 
made during thefts) - 1971 
2 cases. 

Dangerous Persons on 
Campus (including 4 es- 
caped or AWOL mental pati - 
ents) 1970-1974-10 cases 

Threatening Phone Calls - 
1973 - 1 case 

During a discussion with 
two of the Public Safety of- 
ficers in the HARBINGER 
office, they were asked to 
list which of the abbvecases 
were ones which they could 
have prevented if they had 
been armed with guns 

They said, that possibly 
the officers who had been 
attacked would have been 
able to prevent the attacks 
if they had been armed, but 
most other cases could not 
have been prevented. 

Of "the 10 cases of as- 
sault and battery on officers 
cited in the petition, 5 cases 
occurred because people re- 
fused to obey the officer's 
instructions while he was 
directing traffic. 

During the discussion with 
the officers, it was learned 
that they 'do not feel safe " 
on campus at night because 
there is only one full-time 



officer and one cadet on 
duty to cover the entire cam- 
pus after midnight 

T^e officers also said that 
they can not rely on their 
"outdated and inadequate ra- 
dios" to call for help from 
the Palatine Police Depart- 
ment in time of need 

In 1969 the Public Safety 
department asked for more 
men and better radio equip- 
ment Now. they are asldng 
for guns because they still 
do not feel safe and can not 
rely on the manpower and 
equipment they have 

Residents of the com- 
munities serving Harperare 
deeply concerned atxxit the 
possibility of arming the 
campus security Students, 
of all ages, attending Harper 
are also deeply concerned 
because they are afraid of 
what could happen with guns 
on campus 

Dr Lahti has a grave de- 
cision to make in answer to 
the department's request to 
carry guns He must de- 
cide not only what is best for 
the officers, but also what Is 
the safest and best course 
of action fo»- the students 
and residents of the com 
munity 

During Interviews with re- 
sidents and students. the 
people have said they would 
be willing to support Dr 
Lahti in any effort he might 
make to hire more campus 
security officers and to pur- 
chase better radio equip- 
ment. They have been even 
more vocal, however, saying 
they would oppose any de- 
cision to arm the campus 
security with guns. 



Vice Pres.. Academic Af- 
fairs in July. 

The proposal is to be voted 
on by the board sometime in 

October or early November, 
according to Dr Robert Lah - 
ti. President 

The officers proposed to 
carry 3 8 caliber pistols 
at all times Currently, the 
officers are permitted to 
to carry night sticks, but 
not inside the building 

It has been college policy 
since 1969 that college po- 
lice not be permitted to carry 



weapons while on duty at the 
campus. 

Richter. who was official- 
ly seated on the Harper 
Board Thursday, suggested 
an increase in staff if 
not firearms to adequate- 
ly protect the campus. 

He said he ran for the posi- 
tion because. "It is the most 
influential position available 
to students at Harper." 

His position terminates at 
the end of the school year in 
May 

Richter waselected bythe 



student body Tuesday. He has 
the right to atteixJ all execu- 
tive sessions of the board 
and to make and second mo- 
tions. 

Harper and other junior 
colleges and four -year in- 
stitutions is required to 
have a non- voting student 
representative on the board, 
by a bill signed October 1, 
1973 by Gov Walker 

Last year's student repre- 
sentative to the Harper 
Board was Gerald Mc- 
Glothlln. Wheeling 



WHCM plans expansion 



WHCM. Harper's closed- 
circuit radio station, has 
begun broadcasts for the ' 74 - 
'75 school year, and plans 
are under way for an ex- 
pansion program 

The expansion is just one 
thing stationmanagerClarke 
Sanders has in mind to im- 
prove the station, which has 
programming t>etween 8 
A'M and 10 P M Monday 
through Thursday, and be- 
tween 8 AM and 5 PM 
on Friday Programs are 
currently being transmitted 
to the student lounge in A 
building, but Clarke saysthe 
station has ordered equip- 
ment for expansion "By 
the end of October, we are 
hoping to have established 
places in U. F. and D 
buildings for listening to the 
station. " he said 

Music playedis wide rang- 
ing and includes Top 40, pro- 



gressive rock and jazz. A- 
side from selecting and play- 
ing music, the disk Jockeys 
at WHCM have also been run- 
ning contests Mostly, the 
D J 's dial the numt>er ofthe 
public telephones at the col- 
lege, and whoever answers 
it wins a free prize So 
far. tickets for the John 
Hartford concert and the 
movie "Easy Rider" have 
been awarded and future 
prizes will Include gift certi- 
ficates and albums, including 
anthologies of the Beatles 

Oarke notes thet the idea 
of disk Jockeys selecting 
some of their own material, 
called block programming, 
is a new format at WHCM 
The idea of convertings the 
station to open-circuit 
broedCBStlng. which means 
outsMe of Harper, is incoci- 
ceivable at present, due to 
a lack of funds 

Another innovation at the 



station this year is a pro- 
gram called "Harper Col- 
lege Comments ", which was 
created, in Clarke's words, 
"to give students a chance 
to air their views on any 
eiatters pertinent to the Har- 
per College community " 

Students interested in ex- 
pressing their ideas should 
contact Clarke or news 
director Larry Northon at 
the station, located in A 
339 around the corner from 
the student activities office. 

This year's disk jockeys 
for WHCM are Nancy Allin- 
ger, who also serves as 
music director , program 
director Bill Pape. Jim 
Borgelt. Tim Walker, Steve 
Emil. J J Javers, Tim 
"Superhits" Howard, Jerry 
Slacko. Steve Deno. A. 
Thonias Loch. Greg Roberts, 
Tobin Ewing, Brad Wydeen, 
Keith Larson, and Clarke 
Sanders 



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AUTO REPAIR 
BILL... 

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you a unique opportunity to sava 30 to 40 ptrcant on auto rapain. 
We supply you with evarything you'll nacd to do a minor tunt up 
to a complata angina changa. Hare's what we offer: 

• 17 m(toor servict biyi. S4 per hour • Electric c<r lift 

• C4>mp(ett line ol ptrts wailabit • Eipert luidanct from our tipc(Miic«4 
(ferei|ii and domestic) onduty mKhmics 

• Frw use ol ait tools • Open 7 days * "cck 

• Free use of meter, timers, etc. Special prices on complete tune up packages 

• Free use ol repair manital library 

The U-Joint is the kind of shop where you get everything you'll 
ever need to repair your car . . . except a big bill at the end. You 
not only save money . . . but you know the job is done right. And 
that in itself is something to think about. Think of us as a savings 
bank . . . but use us to repair your car. 



mnMtr lOOOan tOOpif 
Nfrtrnd I 00 1 m SOO p m 

397-0010 




-JOJNT 



}1Y1 ^hmmmd feriw. l< l wi» b it. Id. 




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p^6 



H 



R4RBINGER 



September 16, 1974 



r 



21-0 vkfory 



Harper blanb Concordia 
with balanced attack 



A strong team effort car- 
ried the Harper Hawks to a 
21-0 victory In their opening 
game at Concordia in Mil- 
waukee on Septeni>er 7. A 
lack of experienced players 
which appeared to be a prob- 
lem prior to the game did 
not show itself. 

Thanks to a strong de- 
fensive unit that stood up 
well under pressure and a 



SCOBINC 

Harper— KiinbrouKh.80-yd.paM 
from Mueller. Kick . Pantrtoa 

Harper — Bavaro, 16-yd. paay 
trom Mueller. Kick. PaNeraon 

Harper — Anundacn, 7&-yd. Inler- 
capUon tdura KJck. Patteraon 
lUSHING STATISTICS 
(No. Yda.) 

Harper - WUUami ( 13-54 ), Muel- 
ler (21-2X Oean(ft-33), Amund 

Concordia - Schllnke (lft-28k 

Kaacaa(lS-97). 

PASSING STATISTICS 

(Alt-Coai.-Yda.-liC) 

Schneider (3 (-H). Goak (1-10) 

Harper - MucUer (17 13-256-0) 

Coneoidla - Thn SchneUer (22- 

a-iM-S) 

■ECeiVINC(No. Yik.) 
Harper — KiinbrQu«h(&-146). Ba- 
varo (5-69). MuU (I 18), Ba 
con(l-lS),WUllanM(l 10). 
Concordia - Kaocaa (2-42). Bra 
«r (3-73). C;arb«r (1-8). Jkn 
"■ dar(2^). 

H C 

34« 258 

92 132 

256 126 

16 11 



Total Yard* 
Yard* Ruahins 
Yards Paa*ln« 
Tola! Flnt Down 



potent offense led by 
quarterback Gary Mueller, 
the Hawks easily ccwn- 
pensated for two touch- 
downs that were called back 
because of penalties. Har- 
per was penalized a toul 
of 80 yards 

In the opening minutes of 
the first quarter, it became 
apparent that Concordia pes - 
sessed a strong defensive 
line that Harper's running 
game could not penetrate 
easily This was partly be- 
cause Concordia coach. 
Andrew Luptak employed an 
eight man line, leavli^ only 
three men to protect against 
the pass. 

Thus. Hawks' coach. John 
Ellaslk turned to his pass- 
ing attack, and the decision 
paid off Mueller responded 
almost inunediately with an 
80- yard pass play to end 
Ervin Klmbrough that re- 
sulted in Harpers first 
touchdown David Patterson 
added the first oi his three 
extra points 

The rest of the first half 
was basically a defensive 
battle, and the first half eivl- 
ed with Harper hokiing a 7- 
lead. Concordia came out 
for the second half deter- 
mined to score, and almost 
did as they mounted their 
biggest threat of the game. 
After recovering a Harper 
fumble, the Falcons called 




on Larry Kangas. the game's 
leading rusher, and Kangas 
responded with a 35 -yard 
run that gave Concordia a 
first down on the Hawks' 
nine yard line From there, 
the hosts advanced to the 
two. but on fourth down. Kan- 
gas fumbled and defensive 
back Geoff Bacon recovered 
the ball for Harper It 
turned out to be the closest 
the Falcons would come to 
scoring, as the Hawks' de- 
fense was sif>erb the rest 
of the way. 

Harper's aerial forces 
weren't quite finished, 
either. Towards the end of 
the third quarter. Mueller 
connected for another touch- 
down, this time to tight end 
Frutk Bavaro in a play 
covering 16 yards. David 
Patterson followed with the 
extra point 

Early in the fourth quarter 
Concordia moved down to the 
Harper 29 -yard line and 
threMened to narrow the 
Hawks' lead Falcons' 
quarterback Tim Schneider 
let looee a pass intended 
for Kangas on second down, 
but defensive back Mike 
Amundsen raced in front of 
Kangas. Intercepted the ball, 
and continued down theside- 
I ine for a 75 - yard touchdown. 
Patterson's extra point end- 
ed the scoring 

The Hawks' next game will 
be this Saturday. September 
21. at Illinois Valley Com- 
munity College In LaSalle- 
Peru Harper will be lock- 
ing for an improved running 
game, but if the pasaing 
•nd defense remain as good 
ss they were at Concordia, 
the running may not even be 
needed. 




Edwin Sddraan recoven 
(Photo by G«orge Wurte) 



a famble againat Concordia. 



Hockey meeting 



There will be a meeting 
for all interested hockey 
players for this year's var- 
sity team. September 19th at 
4 00 pm in "U " building 
Coach Pat Huffer said 
practices, game schedules 
and equipment will be dis- 
cussed Coach Huffer also 
extends an Invitation to any- 
one Interested in being a 



STUDENT 
HELP WANTED 

Institutional Communica- 
tions Office seoksstudent 
who qualifies for work- 
study assistance for 10- 
15 hrs a week todocler- 
ical jobs. 

CONTACT Ext. 281 or 
Room A323b. 



fiOWKS Via 

tmois Vdky 
this we0k 

Harper's Hawks have not 
beaten this week's opponents 
In three previous games 
Illinois Valley Community 
College has won two pre- 
vious contest by scores of 
9-6 and 13-7. TTie other 
game ended In a 0-0 tle"^ 
Mike Kinney, sophomore, 
scored Harper's only touch- 
down in last years game. 



team manager 

This Is the first year that 
hockey will be played on 
a varsity level at Harper 
with complete school fi- 
nancial support. In the 
past the team has been on 
a chib basis with tlieplayM's 
footing the majority of tha 
team's bills 

Additional information 
may be obtained by contact- 
ing the Athletic Director s 
office. located in "U ' 
building ( "U " building is 
located to the west of "A* 
building next to the Public 
Safety building) or by con- 
tacting Coach Huffer at 255 
7035 



fall Clearance 

Sale 
H®DAKA 

IMOTORCYGLES 

l2Scc Wombat <6S9 
t2Scc MX- >69S 

POWERS MOTORS 

333 W. Rte. 14 
Palatine - 359-8899 



u. 



L 




K 



V 



TE 



\ 



H/IRBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol 8, No. 5 



September 23, 1974 



No voice for faculty on board 



By DIANE DIBARTOLOMEO 

Confusion in conununica- 
tion and decision maldng 
were cited as reasons the 
board of Harper College Dis - 
trict 512 voted 4 to 3 last 
week not to seat a faculty 
member on the board. 

A June 13 motion provid- 
ing for an ex -officio mem- 
ber of the faculty to be seat - 
ed in September after stu- 
ies on dMcriptlon and guide- 
lines were made by a col- 
legecommitteewasannuUed 

Board members voting a - 
gainst the seating of the 
faculty represaottitive "were 
Jessalyn NicUaB, Marilyn 
Marler. Judith Troehler. and 
William Kelly, chairman of 
the board. Shirley Munson. 
Lawrence Maots, and Robert 
Raush voted tor the seating 

Troehler. chairman of the 
committee to review the 
guidelines, said it was the 



recommendation of the com- 
mittee to continue its past 
practices of faculty serving 
as resources persons, andto 
offer a joint communications 
committee asa substitute for 
seating a faculty member 
The suggestion for the joint 
committee was tabled 

Raush disagreed with the 
reasoning of the committee, 
sayii«. The fact is that 
the faculty is considered dis 
orderly JuA by their pre- 
sence at board meetings." 
He also said that charges of 
confusion in communication 
by the committee would add 
to antagonisms between the 
faculty and the board 

"A history of board action 
to give with one hand and take 
away with the other is oc- 
curing again The entire 
thrust of this committee's 
report is made on the as- 
sumption that a faculty mem - 
ber is Just another employee 
of the college." Raush said 



Troehler said that the 
seating of a faculty repre- 
sentative would "confuse the 
purpose and would impair the 
function of the board in con- 
ducting orderly and busi- 
nesslike meetings and would 
not allow in-depth analysis 
and communication She said 
the seating would also es- 
tabhsh a direct line of com- 
munication between the 
board and its employees 
without proper ccMusideration 
of impact on administrative 
responsibility and account- 
ability to the board. 

Robert Powell. faculty 
senate president, said, "I 
havm't seen the committee's 
rep<n't and I'm rather un- 
happy to hear it I'd like to 
be a part of the (college) 
family, not like a minor 
child " 

In other action, the board 
approved an agreement with 
local 11. Service Employees 
International Union for con- 



Community Leadership Center's seminar 
covers two facets of community life 



"How to become a partici- 
pating citizen; how to be- 
come involved" and "Com- 
munication and small group 
dynamics', are two sem- 
inars to be held October 
3rd and 9th. respectively 

They will open a series 
for the new Community Lea- 
dership Training Center at 



Annual contest 



Harper College, one seminar 
is directed to the interested 
citizen andthe other to public 
officials 

Program participants for 
the first seminar will be. 
Forbes Shepard, a coordi- 
nator for the William Singer 
mayor^lity campaign and 
active in the Independent Vo - 



Say it witli ptiotos 



^ 



13 



By G. Anderson 

This semesters student 
photo contest Is under way. 
and any student attending 
Harper can enter 

The rules remain the same 
as last semester's photo 
show Any color or black 
and white photos, 8x10 or 
larger. are acceptable 

The photos will be judged 
by a panel of three judges, 
with cash prizes awarded 



to three categories, best of 
show, best color and best 
black and white 

The deadline is Oct 7th 
All photos should be left at 
the Student Activities office. 
A- 336, before Oct 7th The 
show will be held on the 
second floor of "C" and 
"P" buildings, and will run 
from Oct 15th through Nov 
12th 

Enter now and say it with 
pictures. 



ters of Illinois; Lou Walton, 
President of the Board of 
Northwest Opportunity Cen- 
ter. Attorney Roger Bjorkvik 
who has been responsible for 
introducing legislation In Ill- 
inois for bicycle paths and 
Mary Carlson. President of 
the Illinois American As- 
sociation of University Wo- 
men 

"Communications and 
small group dynamics" 
seminar leader will be 
Lorenz W Aggens. Public 
Service director of the 
Northeastern Illinois Plan- 
ning Commission 

Both seminars are from 7 
to 10 pm in the board 
room on the third floor of 
building A on the Harper 
Campus 

Tuition is $10 per sem- 
inar of $55 for the series 
of seven. 

For information or re- 
gistration, write to Joan 
Marsh. Coordinator. Com- 
munity Leadership Training 
Center, Harper College. 
Palatine, III 60067, or phone 
397-3000, extension 248 



tractual changes for 1974 
to 1977 

After an executive session 
the board approved salaries 
and employment F>olicies for 
the members of thet)argain- 
ing unit. 

A three- year contract was 
agreed to A wage increase 
of 9 2% of the 1973-74 rate 
will be effective July 1, 1974^ 
For the period of July 1. 



1975, to June 30. 1976, a 
6% increase of 1974-75 rate 
will be effective 

The 1973-74 rate pays be- 
tween $3 98 and $4 68 per 
hour depending on the em- 
ploye's position and years 
on the job 

The board also appointed 
Wilfred Von Mayr as per- 
sonnel director and in- 
structor, at an annual salary 
of $22,5000. 




Dr. Robert Powdl, faculty •enate pmident 

Bridge ymtth group sponsors 
'The Gnat Ran' hud rmsor 



The Youth Group at the 
Bridge Youth Service Bureau 
in Palatine is sponsoring 
THE GREAT RACE 

The Great Race is a uni- 
que fund-raising bicyclR re- 
lay event patterned after the 
Grand Prix Twenty rolling, 
winding laps totaling 36 
miles will constitute the race 
track. 



This event will sUrt Sat- 
urday, September 28th at 
1 00 PM at Harper Com- 
munity College (Rain date 
is September 29th, same 
place at 2 00 PM) Spec- 
tators are welcome. 

To participate or for more 
information call the Bridge 
at 358-8255. 



L 



— - ij.wf 



/ 



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X.., 



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page 



T€ 



H/f?BINGER 



September 23. 1974 



September 23, 1974 



«H/«?BINGER 



I 



Full Chicago Symphony at Woodfield Mall 



On October 2 at 8:30 p.m 
the Chicago Symphony Or- 
chestra, under the direction 
of Henry Mazer, assistant 
conductor, appears in con 
cert at Woodfield 

The orchestra, under the 
sponsorship of the Woodfield 
Merchants Association, en- 
tertains in the Grand Court 
at Woodfield. Golf Road and 
Route 53, Schaumburg, in its 
first Chicago concert after 
returning from Europe. 

After the Orchestra's Eu- 
ropean tour in the fall of 
1971 the musicans were 
honored by the City of 
CTiicago with a ticker-tape 
parade and were collectively 
named "Chicagoan of the 
Year • for the 1971 by the 
Chicago Press Club 

By bringing cultural pro- 
grams to the people in their 
own backyard, the orchestra 
aims to stimulate largerau- 



diences to attend symphony 
performances at Orchestra 
Hall 

Never before has this out- 
standing orchestra appeared 
in a shopping center The 
108 piece orchestra opens 
the Woodfield concert with 
the Overture to "Die Fled- 
ermaus" by Strauss One 
of the foremost trumpeters 
in the UnitedStates and prin- 
cipal trumpeter with the Chi- 
cago Symphony, Adolph 
Herseth, plays the First 
movement of the Hummell 
Trumpet Concerto 

The trumpet solo is fol- 
lowed by excerpts from Ber- 
lioz' "Symphonie Fan- 
tastique," Second, Fourth 
movement of Rachmaninoff's 
Symphony No. 2 and the Third 
movement of Tchaikovsky's 
Symphony No 6 This Is a 
rare treat, which everyone 
should see Don't miss it. 



Paper Moon to he shown Sept. 27 



By Bridget Holden 

The movie "Paper Moon" 
Is a Peter Bogdanovlch pro- 
duction In black and white, 
effectively depicting the 
style at the 1930'8 and the 
depression era. 

The story Is centered a- 
round a confidence artist, 
Mose Pray, acted by Ryan 
O'Neal, who specializes in 
selling bibles at an exhor- 
bitant rate. 

He encounters an engaging 
orphan. Addle, played by 
Tatum O'Neal. 

Moee promises a friend of 
Addie's mother that he would 



take her to her relations 
However, Addie has other 
ideas, deciding that Mose is 
her father, she becomes in- 
volved in his successful and 
unsuccessful escapades, as 
they travel across the Plains 
areas en rounte to Addie's 
next of kin. 

Madeline Kahn plays the 
part of a carnival performer 
who gets involved with Mose 
and Addle. 

See the movie Fri Sept 
27 at 8:30- pm in room 
E-106 Admission is 50 

cents and is limited to Stu- 
dents and one guest. ID 
will be necessary for ad- 
mission. 



Two new ROTC scholarships offered 



There are two new schol - 
arships being offered. They 
are the Air Force ROTC 
and the Army ROTC scholar- 
ships available to students 
who transfer to a four year 



college and who enroll in 
the ROTC program Ad- 
ditional information can be 
obtained by contacting the 
Office of Placement and 
Student Aids. Room A-364 



B&H 



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Fine Jewelry 
Costume Jewelry 
Engraving 



Watch Repair 
Jewelry Cleaning 
Repair and AppraiMing 



NORTHPOINT lEWELERS 



9 a.in. - 9 p.m. Mon.-Frt 
9 a.ni. - ,5 p.in. 8«L 
12 • 5 pwm. Suii. 



In the North Point Shopping Center. Ix>wer Aracdea 




Chicago Symphony Orrhentra 



Studio Players invite future stars 



Auditions will be held 
Tuesday. Wednesday, and 
Thursday of this week for 
the Studio Players fall pro- 
duction. "An Evening of 
Harold Pinter " 

Everyone interested in 
threatre is invitad to the 
open audition: scripts of the 
play and sketches may be 
obtained at the Library Re- 
serve Book Desk for prior 
reading "A Night Out 
is a very long one- act play 
in nine scenes that was 



originally produced in 1960 
on BBC Television Twenty - 
eight year old Albert has 
never quite broken tne apron 
strings that his Mother firm 
ly holds Forever exhort- 
ing him to lead a clean 
life ' she cannot understand 
it when he says he must go 
to an office party on the 
night when they usually play 
gin rummy The play re- 
volves around thisesisodein 
Albert's life- -one night out 
in which he cannot, yet dues, 
cut his mother s ties 



Paired with "A Night Out 
will be a series of what Pin- 



ter calls 
Sketches ' 
point stabs 
and f cables 
syncracies 



the "Revue 

■ short, to- the - 

at the fancies 

of man's idio- 

Sort and usually 



Free 



mini courses open 



Just a reminder that the 
Student Activities Program 
Board is sponsoring short 
and free Mini -courses and 
demonstrations They are 
open to all students currently 
enrolled at Harper College 
and who haVepaid the Stu- 
dent Activities fee The 
admission is free to those 
who register in the Student 
Activities office. A -336. 
prior to the first day of 
the class. 

The courses are as fol- 
lows; 



Astrological Charting 

Oct. 15. 17. 22 and 24 
Moog Synthesizer 

Oct 29 and 31 
Macrame Oct. 8 and 10 

Stereo systems 

Nov 12 and U 
■Voga Dec 3 and 5 

The Demonstrations are; 
Judo Sept. 25 

Sky Sailing 

Scuba diving - Oct 23 
Ceramics Nov. 20. 

For further information 
contact the Student Activities 
Office 



ABORTION 

NORTH SUBURBAN AND CHICAGO CLINIC 



FREE PREGNANCY TESTING 

Immediote Results 
Private Coniedenliol Assistlince 
in Terminolion of Pregnoncy 
FAMILY PLANNING 



ONE LOW 
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Payments Arranged 

(312) 74^902 or 534-6566 



with a cast of two. each 

"Sketch " smashes at those 
littlest things in life that 
so binds each of us to our 
illusions 

Pinter, who later wrote 
such plays as "The Care- 
taker " and "The Home- 
coming." is considered one 
of England's leading young 
playwrights. 

A minimum of seven men 
and womenare needed for the 
cast Posters will be a round 
campus with exact dates 
times, and places for audi- 
tions. Ross Stephen will 
direct. 



bclusive scholarship 
for Harper women 

The Arlington Heights 
Branch of the American As- 
sociation of University Wo- 
men is offering a $400 schol- 
arship in honor of Sonja 
Waring The scholarship 
can be used for tuition, fees, 
and books for the 1974-75 
academic year at Harper 
College 

Applications are re- 
stricted to woman attending 
Harper full time and living 
in District #512 Applica- 
tions are available in the Of- 
fice of Placement and Student 
Aids. Rm A-364 Dead- 
line is Wed. October 9 




page 3 




INPUT 




To The Editor: 

Ihe issue in front of the 
,students. the faculty, and the 
administration of Harper 
College pertaining to the is- 
suance of weapons to our 
Security Officers has been 
blown out <rf proportion 

The Harper Security Of- 
ficerspetjtionedtheadminst- 
ration in May for permission 
to carry weapons 1 believe 
that their petition showed no 
specific instance where the 
presence of weapons on the 
Sectirlty Officers would have 
altered the outcome in any 
way The instances cited 
were almost all of the nature 
of a misdemeanor and show- 
ed no reason for the pre- 
sence of a weapon 

The Harper Security. Of- 
ficers, in my opinion, also 
showed, by the phrases used 
in their petition, a very low 
opinion of the student body 
of Harper College I sin- 
cerely hope that this is not 
true The students attending 
this college are not ignorant 
or misconcieved neither are 
they harmless children The 



Part-time guns? 



average age of a Harper 
student is 25 years old I 
would not even imply that the 
students are children in any 
way, nor would I imply that 
we are ignorant At the 
age of 25 I should think that 
we are all ADULTS 

As a student and as an 
individual. I do not favor 
weapons on this, or any other 
campus I am personally 
opposed to any type of wea- 
pon in the hands of any per- 
son, police officer or not 
However, as a citizen I see 
the crime rate in this country 
the northwest suburbs In- 
cluded, rising at a rampag- 
ing rate Faced with this 
fact. I can see the reasoning 
behind the Security Officers 
request I would not ask an 
officer to answer an alarm 
at 3 AM without adequate 
protection for himself I 
would not like to feel in any 
way responsible for one of 
the Security officers being 
hurt In any way Still, I 
would not feel comfortable 
with an officer walklhg 
through the buildings dur- 



ing class hours with a pis- 
tol on his hip This would 
make Harper seem like any 
city Harper is not a city 
Harper college is a college. 
An institution where we 
gather for the purpose ot 
learning, not for the pur- 
pose of creating disorder. 
We are engaged in the ex- 
change ot ideas, not bullets 
or blows. 

I would like to propose a 
possible solution to the 
weapon controversy that I 
feel would be acceptable to 
all of Harper College i _I 
suggest that the Harper'Se- 
curity Officers be equipped 
with weapons during non- 
c lass hours and during week - 
e nds Under only emergency 
situations would weapons be 
allowed In the buildings at 
any other time Weapons 
would also not be allowed 
during student acUvltles, i.e. 
concerts, movies. 

This solution I feel should 
be adopcd by the Administ- 
ration and the Board ot 
Trustees 

HARRY HOFHERR 



OUTPUT 

BUILD UPf 
NOT OUT 

There has been talk of a second Harper 
College Campus The Harbinger has what 
we believe to be a valid answer to the second 
campus issue Why not build more buildings 

rUh?** ^®**"!. ^'^"^"^ ^y utilizing the air 
rights above the parking lots' Though the 
economic feasibility of this idea could un- 
dermine it. it still is an idea that would 
seem to kill two birds with one stone Not 
only would this type of arrangement give 
Harper the room for more facilities, but 
consequently would shelter all vehicles park- 

n,«if^"r **^^' something that now is 
limited to only the highest in the admin- 
istratioa 

One could discuss this in more depth as 

.Hiffii?'** ,*^'^ *"** ^^ most efficient 
uilization of the land at hand But not 

Claiming to be authorities on these subjects 
we at the Harbinger are simply questioning 
the second campus purposes and goals We 
feel that this may be just one of the many 
possible alternative s and ideas in relation 
to the proposed second campus 

As always, your comments and ideas are 
welcome 



Students' safety? 



In response to the two 
letters I read in the Sept 
16 issue of the Harbinger. 
I must bestow a few ques- 
tions. 

1. What does Public Safe- 
ty mean to ybu? 

To me Public Safety meats 
exacUy what it says. MY 
Mfety. I can't help but think 
of all the nuts we have in 
this world What would hap- 
pen if there was a situation 



that called for armed pro- 
tectior? You could wait for 
the Palatine Police but that 
could take as long as fifteen 
minutes What can happen 
in fifteen minutes'> Don t 
wait until a situation comes 
up in which someone gets 
hurt because proper pro- 
tection was too slow The 
day could come when you 
yourself are in a position 
in which you need the as 
sistance of a fully equipped 



QILEN04R 



ON CAMPDS- 

Harper Studio Players will hold auditions 
for "An Evening of Harold Pinter . on Tues 
Wed and Thurs . Sept 24-26 Check posters 
for audition times 

Student Senate Mtg . Sept 26, 12:jn pm . 

Film, "Paper Moon Sept 27, 8:30 pm 
E-106 ^ ' 



CC- Harper vs DuPage. Sept 28. 1100 
am. Home 

FB- Kennedy King. Sept 28. 7 30l m . Home 
THEATRE 

'The Sound of Music , Candlelight Dinner 
Playhouse. Ph GL 8-7373 

'Irene". Arie Crown. Ph 791-6000 
"Status Quo Vadis Ivanhoe. Ph 248 6800 
"What Did We Do Wrong'> , Pheasant Run 
Ph 584-1454 



Police officer Don't de- 
prive yourself thepriviledge 
of a properly equipped Pol - 
ice Department without a lot 
of rational thinking 

2 When can a Police Of- 
ficer use a gun? 

The following is a quote 
from the Illinois Criminal 
Law and Procedure Manual 
CH ."W. 7-5 

■ A Police officer is jus 
tifled in using force likely 
to cause great bodily harm 
or death ONLY when he rea 
sonably believes that such 
force is NECESSARY to 
PREVENT DEATH or 
GREAT BODILY HARM TO 
HIMSEI^F OR TO SUCH 
OTHER PER.SON 

A Police officer is re- 
quired to enforce the law 
To make Harper College 
safe. I ask the students at 
Harper to think of them 
selves in a situation where 
he or she might need armed 
protection Weigh this a- 
gainst the irrp'ional . il- 
logical basis that the two 
letters printed in the Sept 
16 issue had ami make a 
sound judgement We are 
out of the days of cops and 
robbers are and i tto an age 
of massive insensible 

slaughter of innocent people 
through the world Can you 
justify to your.self unarmed 
Police officers on campus'' 
I can't! 




Write ALEITER 
T» THE EDITOR 




Edltor-ln-chfef Andrew MeUdo.lan 

?"'w""^wu""**^" • ~- • Greg Conway 

Sport. Ed lor T^T^i^W Lou AHachul 

Photo Editor G^ ^„rtr 

r'w *". 5**"°' Oorothy Berth 

CartooiUiiti. Sharon Nighorn. Laura Ortoleva 

£»? 2 ri \:' • \. »»»» Clark 

Staff: Sylvia Adams. Doreen Ahola. Mary Boldan, Steve 

Frangoa, Bridget HoMen, Jim Jenkins. Marie 
Kelly, Ellae Lennon. FredMlrsky, Cindy Nichol- 
son, Mark PreUslng. 
Faculty Advisor Ms. Anne Rodgers 



John Maulding 



The HARBINGER i.s the student publication for the 
Harper College campuK community, published weekly 
excepi during holidays and mW-terms. All opinions ex- 
pressed on (he editorial page or in the columns are 
those of (he wrKer, and are no( necessarily those of (he 
college. Its admlnislration, faculty or 8tuden( body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
scnedulc, call or write Harbinger Business Office, Wil- 
ham Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, 
Palatine, lllinoLs 60067. Phone number 397-3000 «L 
272 and 460. ' 



( 



\ 



page 4 



H 



H>«»INGER 



September 23. 1974 



Harbinger seeks staff 



The Harbinger is a mem- 
ber d the Associated Col- 
legiate Press and the Col- 
umbia Scholastic Press As- 
sociation. There are annual 
meetings, and next year staff 
members will be sent to 
New York and Florida to 
attend theses conventions. 
There are also tuition re- 
bates offered to deserving 
staff members. 

The editor-in-chief is re- 



ponsible for the overall pro- 
duction of the paper and its 
content;^; appearance - dead- 
line, publication dates, re- 
sponsibility tor operational 
aspects of the staff: the as- 
signment of stories, control 
of the budget and coordina- 
tion of all editorial depart- 
ments under him 

Activities Editor holds the 
same responsibilities as the 
news editor for copy. "Ac- 
tivities' ' roughly defined, in - 




[ - 



Ralph Nader, America's 
most effective critic, will 
give a public lecture at the 
Rosary College Auditorium, 
7900 W Division, River 
Forest, on Fri. Oct. 18 
at S.p.m. 

The title of his talk is 
"Corporate Responsibility 
and Consumer Protection." 



Nadar first made head- 
lines in 1965 with hU book 
"Unsafe at Any Speed". 
Since them his scathing in- 
dictments have been re- 
sponsible for at least six 
major federal consumer 



Consumer 
protection 

protection laws, for the 
elimination of monosodium 
glutamate from baby foods, 
for the recall of millions 
of defective motor vehicles 
and for countless other 
advances in the areas of 
safety, sanitation, pollution 
control, advertising cred- 
ibility andpolitico-economic 
power 

Lecture tickets, at $2 00, 
can be ordered by sending 
a check payable to Rosary 
College, in care of Com- 
munications. 7900 W. Divis- 
ion St . River Forest. Ill 
60305. Send a sUmped. re- 
turn-addressed envelope 
also. 




1 



STARTS FIIDAY 




ono 



ilx^jOula. 







8UMMBR 



tOtnrmf ! 
C«i»m« Am PtortucWr 




...iMit wvr* thmir paranta 

and hometowns ready 

for tha llbaratad ralatlor>s 

•noouragadal 

Harrad Collage? 



* ErKOuraging Hbaratcd relations batwaen coad students 

'"Color I Oyw Sdi>CTf«c* »»u^>in«KiW o".Cjg«gjj»cw«t] iW-'W'^JSSi 

FIRST RUN AT THEATRES AND 
DRIVE-INS ALL OVER CHICAGOLANO 



eludes college sponsored 
events In print, 

that would be the entertain - 
meii ' otion of the paper. 

Deadline to fileapplicat- 
tions is Wed . May 1. Ap- 
plicants will be interviewed 
and selected by the Pub- 
lication Board. 

Contact the Harbinger of- 
fices A bldg Rm 367 ext. 
460 Or see Mr Borelli 
in Student Activities office 
by the pool tables in A -bldg. 



< 



New PEP band 
holds rehearsal 

The Harper College Pep 
Band is a newly formed non- 
credit organization open to 
all interested Harper Stu- 
dents. The Pep Band func - 
tions with a minimum re- 
hearsal schedule, perform- 
i ng for a selected number of 
football and baakeCbaU 
games. The music will In- 
clude a selection of standard 
marches as well as a va- 
riety of contemporary ar- 
rangements of popular tunes. 

Anyone interested In Join- 
ing should plan to attend the 
first rehearsal on Friday, 
Sept 27. at 12 noon In P- 
202 or contact Mr Tillot- 
son lnP-213. ext. 309. 



STUDENT 
HELP WANTED 

Institutional Communica- 
tions Office seeks student 
who qualifies tor work- 
study assistance for 10- 
15 hrs. a week todocler- 
ical Jobs 

CONTACT Ext. 261 or 
Room A323b. 



■Hi 



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mmmmt 

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Awesome firepower 



By SUE ASHBROOK 

Lately a major issue on 
Harper's campus is the 
question of whether Harper 
policemen should carry fir- 
arms 

In a recem article writ- 
ten by Tom Tiede. Wash- 
ington Correspondent, and 
printed in the Herald, he 
pointed out that there is a 
trend toward larger and 
more sophisticated police 
weapons. The article said 
that the police feel this will 
protect citizens from crim- 
inals 

. . they'll come back with 
larger weapons of their own 
This will result in an arms 
race 

According to Tiede. the 



average policeman receives 
2,000 hours of training 
as compared to about 4,000 
hours of training given to the 
aversfs barber, thus, he 
says the policeman is not 
a weapons expert not even a 
police expert "Giving him 
bigger and bigger guns and 
telling him he Is therefore 
able to stop crime is a 
noisome hoax," said Tiede 
The article by Tiede states 
that guns have become one 
of America's major social 
diseases. "A nation of 
Dirty Harry cops, blowing 
people's heads off. may 
satisfy the sadists but It 
won't do one damn thing about 
crime except make it 

bloodier. " he said 



A new dimension 



By Marie Kelly 

A new dimension has been 
added to Harper College 
Doe Hentschel Is over- 
seeing a service program 
for registered students who 
need their child cared for 
during class time. It is 
located in the Music Bldg 
P. in Room- 106. and is open 
Mon thru Fri from 8:30 
a.m. to 4:30 pm There 
is a fee of 75C an hour for 
one child, and /$1.25 an 
hour for two. 

TTiere are no facilities 
for changing or feeding, but 
there are playpens available 
for the very young Student 
parents must remain on 



campus while their children 
are being cared for. so they 
can be located in event of 
illness, or a child's failure 
to adjust The program 
is completely filled at this 
time If you are interesteo 
the phone is 397-3000. Ext. 
248. 

Both men and women stu- 
dents have availed them- 
selves of this service It's 
not unusual at Harper to 
see the little ones in the 
snack line, meeting Dad on 
the grounds, or feeding the 
ducks on the pond 

Parent and child share a 
unique experience at Harper. 



i 



H>f%INGER 



September 23. 197 4 '^H^RBINGER pege 5 



•4> 



DOUBLE CROSS- UP 



■v l*ri W. t%4ftm 



Ha.l 



ConMtfrr thr cIvMt troa 4II (nqlet. iMy 
■tjt CKOSS you l^' TMt clut re, »* < pun on Ih* 
wort Be«tM. or en enegrca of tXe aor« itv«)«. 
IKuelly. tA» cIh* conleint e Mfinttion lifttenfm) 
*\ «ll «» * C'lratic r*ar*t*nte|ioii of tk* mor4. 
Cr^teie aor^t ■•/ tteMi for Itttori im ea «««»*■. 
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»kr«M •hmn> beiM r«t»4 t\ i^ikeakful' coateint 
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la f«»«r of orfiau c— aoKi*' (FOa CVrfl) 

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(For 



■sepagc4) 



PERSONALS 



Richard M is alive and liv- 
ing in the "Sunshine State" 
John Mitchell come home. 
I love your double chin 
Martha 
Sonny If platform shoes are 
not picked up by 10-1-74. 
they will be sold for stor- 
age costs Cher 
RJD See you at the polls 
B Singer 
B Singer When I move into 
my new office, come see 
me for a Job as a Sanitation 
Engineer Big Jim 
B Singer and Big Jim In 
terested in oneway tickets 
to Hoboken^ RJD 
R Nader I have a strong 
dislike for you A disgrun 
tied Corvair owner 
B Hope What will you do 
this Christmas W Calley 
Coogy: Face it. you're not 
the man Joey Bishop is. 
Charro 
R Nader I have a strong 
dislike for you. and I don't 
even own a Corvair 

J Erlichman 
J Dean Has anyone ever 
told you that you look like 
the man on the old Chunky 



candy commercial'* 

B Haldeman 
T Kennedy I know you like 
to swim, but does that mean 
our entire party has to drown 
Think over your decision, 
before proclaiming. Amen 
G McGovem 
To everyone There will 
never be another like me 
T Tim 
T Tim Another what? 

L Welk 
Society is full of misfits 
exhausting their natural re- 
sources on such things as 
transportation, heating, light 
and electronic communi- 
cation How utterly ridicul- 
ous A prolific Neanderthal 
Man. 

T Kennedy: Am very in- 
terested in learning the art 
of swimming and life saving 
G. Ford 
G Ford: Would be very hap- 
py to teach you Meet me 
at Chappaquidick any oleday 
of the week. T. Kennedy 
C Peletz: You relly don t 
look like Bozo after all 

AM 
R. Heatley Have you ever 



thought of plucking your eye- 
brows DA 
S Ervln Have you ever con- 
sidered the movies? 

P Bogdanovich. 
Dee Dee Keep on cruising. 
George 
D A: You re Sagging ADM 



B 



vmmmm^mm^. 



i 




m 
:*:5 



m 



plays your music 

from noon til 

2 o'clock 

everyday 




r 



^ 



•• 



page 6 



K 



H>f%INGER 



September 23. 1974 



/ 



Hawks upset 19-14 



by JIM JENKINS 

The Harper Hawks, after 
building a 19-0 lead, almost 
let victory slip from their 
grasp before upsetting the 
highly regarded Wright 
Rams. 19-14, on September 
14 

After Wright had scored 
touchdowns late in the third 
quarter and early in the 
fourth, the Hawks managed to 
hang on thanks to a time- 
consuming offensive series 
of running plays and tough 
defensive work that held off 
the Rams' last (tesperate ef- 
forts to score the winning 
touchdown. 

In tiie first half, both teams 
perfornoed well defensively. 
but Harper broke through 
twice to nrtove close enough 
to enable David Patterson 
to kick two field goals The 
first one. in the first quarter 
was a 29- yard effort that 
was set up by running back 
Mike Dean's 41 -yard side- 
line run. 

Early in the second quart- 
er, another Hawks drive was 



8COBE BY QLAKTKKS 

Wrldil 7 7 14 

Harpar 3 9 7 0-19 

H - PattHSoa. 29-yd fitld goal. 
H - raavaon. 22 yd fltrd kmJ. 
H — Tyton, racovcry of blockad 

puM In and lonr for TD. PAT 

kick DO good. 
H - Uuikr. 5-yd. rua PAT kick 



W - WJablooakl. 9-yd pM* from 

CalabTMfc PAT kick good. 
W — RobiOMD, Ift-yd. p*M (rotn 
Cidabfwc: PAT kick good 
TEAM 8TATBTIC8 

IfariMr Wr%kl 
Toi»l Yd*. GalMd 296 S32 
Yd*. G^a«d lhMiaas267 72 
Yd*. GakMd Paaaliw SS 2«0 
Total Pint DowiB IS 14 
■USHIN'C STATISTICS 
( No. Yd*.) 

- Hoevd. 18-S3. D«*n 7-4S. 
Mu«U«r 21-11. WUllkim 10- 7«. 
Amundtcn 3-3S. 

- McKfauwy 1^46. H*vy 7- 
19. C*labn«* 4-5. 

PASSINC STATISTICS 
(Coap. Att-Yd*.-I*L) 
H - Mu«U«r a-9-3S-0 
W - C«l*brc«ilft-3l-2«a2 
NowUoO-l-O-O. 
BBCErVING STATISTICS 
(No. Yd*.) 

- B*can 2-30. Klmbrough 1 

- Robliuon 4-61. Our* 1-23. 
JabloiukI 3-93 Bennett I (3) 
Str*a*w4 42 Henry 2 10 



Stalled, and Patterson came 
in to boot a 22- yard field 
goal On the ensuing kick 
off. Patterson kicked the ball 
deep into Rams' territory, 
and when Wright failed to 
move the ball. Joe Novello 
was forced to punt from the 
end zone. 

It didn't work though, as 
several members of Har- 
per's defensive line, led by 
Jerome Young, charged in 
and blocked Novello s punt. 
Defensive Uckle Greg Tyson 
fell on the loose ball as it 
bounced around the end zone 
and the Hawks had a 12-0 
lead Patterson's extra point 
attempt failed 

Harper cmnpleted its 
scoring in the third quarter, 
when quarterback Gary 
Mueller scored on a 3 yard 
run and Patterson followed 
with the extra point The 
drive had begun on the Har- 
per 47- yard line, where de- 
fensive end Frank Bavaro 
had recovered a Ram fumble 
One would think that Wright 
may have felt discouraged 
at this point, but no sooner 
had they taken control of 
the ball when quarterback 
Bill Calabres* eonpleted a 
9-yard touchdown pees to end 
Allan Jablonskl to cap a 
fast charfe downfield Joe 
Novello added the extra point 
and the third quarter ended 
with the Hawks leacfing 19- 
7 It was clear, however, 
that the Ram offense was 
suddenly very much alive 
Calabrese didn't waste 
time during his team s next 
posaaMion. either. He com- 
plelsd all five passes he 
threw durii^ the drive, in- 
cluding a 15-yard pass to 



end Morris Robinson. No- 
vello »»-iiJed the extra point, 
and, with nearly 12 minutes 
left, the Hawks' lead had 
shrunk to 19-14. 

Both teams had the ball 
three more times before the 
final gun sounded, and while 
Calabrese twice brought the 
Rams close. Harper's de- 
fense did not allow Wright 
to score Defensive back 
Geoff Bacon deflected on of 
Calabrese's passes into the 
arms of Bavaro to end one 
drive, and the other was cut 
short by the end of the game. 
During the Hawks' final pos- 
session, Mueller ran a long 
ground series that ate up 
much of the remaining time. 

After the game. Harper 
head coach John Eliasiksaid 
one of the main reasons the 
Rams hadcome back to score 
twice was that one of tha 
Hawks' defensive backs, 
whom he declined to name, 
had made two pivotal back* 
field mistakes Calabrese 
had done well in the sec- 
ond half t>ecause he had had 
plenty of time to get set up 
and throw, and Eliasik said 
this was because many of 
Harper's defensive linemen 
also worked on offense, and 
that by the second half they 
had tired and were not able 
to rush as strongly as before 

Ellaslk noted that the key 
for Harper had been ball 
control He said his team 
knew they had to control 
the ball and that they did. 

In the Hawks next game. 
Saturday night. September 
28. at Conant High School, 
Eliasik hopes to pass more 
on offensa. 




Head fooAaO eoack, Joho Btaaft 



1974-75 iheerhaden chosen 



BY MARK PREISSING 

The 1974-75 version of the 
Harper Cheer leades was re- 
cently chosen. 

They are: Captain Mary 
Truly who is from Palatine 



H 



W 



Kimmet leods cross-country 



H 



W 



BY JIM JENKINS 

The Harper cross country 
team, led by Mark Kimmet, 
opened its 1974 season on 
September 14 with a fine 
showing in a sbc-team meet 
hosted by Oakton Community 
College 



PART-TIME and/or FULLTIME JOBS 

Abrading Systems of Eign has several 

openings for machine operators; Will TRAIN, 

hours can be arranged wlA school schedule. 

The pay rate b ^3.00 per hour. 

Call Jim Wallgren 

at 697 8404 in Elgin 



Coach Bob Nolan was 
espacially pleased with the 
performance of Kimmet. who 
finished first out of the ap- 
proximately 40 runners that 
competed on the four mile 
course at Niles West High 
School Not only did Kimmet 
finish first, but he set a 
new course record in finish- 
ing with a time of 20 33, 
eclipsing the old record by 
12 seconds 

The team itself defeated 
three other squads, while 
losing twice The scores 
were as follows - 



Waubonsee 
Milwaukee I'ech 
Gateway 
Lake County 
Oakton 



Opponent 

30 

29 

40 

23 

20 



Harper 

25 

28 

15 

32 

as 



In crosscountry, the lower 
score wins Harper has six 
other runners on the roster 
Bob Bonjcki had a time of 
22 13 at the Oakton meet, 
while Phil Flore finished 
In 23 33, Dennis Fagan24 0.5 
Rich Fortman in 24 18. and 
Keith Jauch in 25:04 There 
are nolettermenontheteam. 
but Nolan thinks his team 
"has the potential' to finish 
high in the Region IV meet 
Region IV includes colleges 
fnwn throughout Illinois 
Nolan hashadhis men run- 
ning an averageof nine miles 
a day. and is hoping the team 
will improve for the Skyway 
Conference meet Harper's 
next meet will be at the 
College of DuPage on Satur- 
day. September 28 Their 
first home meet will be a- 
gainst Triton. McHenry. and 
Lake County Colleges at 
Palatine Hills Golf Coourse 
at 3;30P.M., Saturday. Octo- 
ber 3. Based on their open- 
ing meet, this year's team 
should be well worth seeing. 



Mary was (wrestling cheer- 
leader for two years at Pala - 
tine This is her second year 
as a Harper cheerleader. 
She is presently taking li- 
beral arts courses and has 
not decided on a major yet 
Mindy Lou Boles, from 
Arlington Heights is the Sec- 
retary of the cheerleaders 
This is also Mindy's second 
year as a Harper cheer- 
leader since graduating from 
Forest View in 1973. where 
she was a cheerleader for 
two years Plans on a ma- 
jor in Socialogy and would 
like to transfer to Western 
III U next fall 

Laura Cummings grad- 
uated from Wheeling in 1973 
This is Laura's second year 
as a cheerleader She Is 
unusal amongest the cheer- 
leaders because her first ex- 
perience incheerleadingwas 
here. Laura was in Orchesis 
at Wheeling and is majoring 
in PE 

Kay VanWolvelear grad- 
uated this past June from 
Palatine where she was a 
wrestling cheerleader for 2 
years Kay is taking liberal 
studies and has not yet de- 
decided on a major 

Maggie McCormick is 
from Hoffman Estates and 
graduated from Conant. 
were she was a wrestling 
cheerleader Maggie, like 
Kay, is in her first year 
at Harper and has not de- 
cided on a major field of 
study yet. 



L 



t— 



V/ 





THE 



H>1RBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol 8. No. 6 



September 30, 1974 



Blood Drive Fuels Lifeline for Stricken 12 year old 



By Bridget Holdeo 

The blood drive organized 
the the Vets Club last week 
Is very important to a young 
boy, Donald Shepler. age 12 

The Harper College Staff. 
Students and Faculty who 
donated blood, brought some 
hope Into his young life. 

Donald suffers from a rare 
form of Leukemia and re 
quires consunt blood tram • 
fuslom. 

Up to now his family has 
shouldered the financial 
burden for his care, amount- 
ing to thousands of dollars in 
blood replacement services 

Last week, as a result ol 
the blood drive, fifty pinu of 
blood were set aside for 
Donald for wtw never the need 
arlsss. 

Pat O'BraIn and Mark 
Karaffa, members of the 
Vets club, heard of Donald 
when they were looking for 
blood users, following the 
first successful blood drive 



at Harper College last year 

Last Wednesday evening, 
Mr and Mrs Shepler and 
Dorald visited the College to 
thank those involved in this 
blood drive 

This summer. Donald and 
his family were supposed to 
visit Disneyland Instead 
Donld had to be admitted to 
the hospiul for further blood 
transfusions, and the money 
saved for their trip went for 
hosplul expenses 

The Vets Club which has 
taken an interest in Donald 
is planning a fund- 
raising campaign this se- 
mester, so Donald and his 
family will have the holiday 
they missed. 

No definite plans have been 
made, but a raffle is going 
to be organized and the big 
prize will be a bicycle 

Mr and Mrs Shepler were 
very grateful to all those 
people for their efforts In the 
blood drive. 



Refutes charges 
of increased crime 



To: Editor-in-Chief 
The Harbinger 

Subject: Harbinger News 
Stories Dealing wltb the 
Request for Firearms 

The following is my an 
swer to the recent charf^s 
aired In the Harbingar News- 
paper on August 26. 1974 
and September 4. 1974 
These articles have labeled 
Harper College as an un- 
safe place with a less than 
desirable environment and 
should not go unchallenged 

Recently the Harbinger 
has printed articles con- 
cerning the imagined unsafe 
environment under which the 
Harper College Community 
is laboring As Chief of the 
Public Safety Department 
I must take expectlon with 
these misleading state- 
ments. 

To say that criminal In- 
c Idents which occur on Har - 
per's campus are as re- 
flective In their frequency 
rate per capita as those in 
the Village of Palatine is 
unrealistic In fact if one 
were to examine the yearly 
reports of the closest sub - 



urtMB community college of 
conpsrable size a true pic- 
ture would begin to develop 
Community College "X" 
Total number criminal 
complaints 1972-73 248 

Total number criminal 
complaints 1973-74 256 

Toul Increase plus 8 

Harper College 
Total number criminal 
complaints 1972-73 222 

Total number criminal 
complaints 1973-74 203 

Total decrease minus 19 

This. I think should Indi- 
cate, within limited space, 
that we at Harper College 
enjoy a less interrupted ed- 
ucational environment than 
others our size To pursue 
this question further I would 
mention that only two serious 
cases were reported during 
the 1972-73 period andthat 
was reduced to one case in 
the 1973-74 reporting per- 
iod 

A presentation of these 
facts, when printed In the 
Hari)lnger, should refute any 
concern about safety on the 
William Rainey Harper Col- 
lege Campus 
s/ Chief Gordon R. Wallace 




Th« Schepler* thanking the Veto Club and ntudent* (1. to r.) John Young, 
pant pmUenl of the Vcl» Club, Donald Schepier. .Mr. Schdper. Mm. 
Srhrpler and Pat O'Brien, secrrtary of the Vets Club. (Photo by Mike 
ChriBtennen) 




Mudent Jim Moy donatca blood. (Photo by George Wurtz) 



Jy 



7 

Harper Atlilete Killed 



Todd Gardner. 19,asec- 
lond-year Harper student 
Idled Tuesday, September 
J 7 In a motorcycle accident 
lin Hanover Park 

Todd was a member of 



the Harper wrestling team 
and was Involved in foot- 
ball, wrestling and cross 
country at Schaumburg 
High School, where he 
graduated In 1973. 



A resident of Schaum 
burg for four years. he| 

will be burled In his home 
town In Matoon. Wlsc<wi-| 
sin. 



y 



/ 



\ 



J 



\' 



page 



K 



H>1^NGER 



September 30, 1974 



September 30, 1974 



H 



H/^RBINGER 



page 3 



\ 



Blood, Sweat, and Tears Coming to Harper 



The Homecoming Concert 
will be held Saturday, 
October 19 at 8:00 p.minthe 
College Center Lounge. 
Featured will be Blood. 
Sweat and Tears. 

With the release of their 
latest album. New Blood, 
they've added four new mem- 
bers to their group Tom 
Malone has moved in since 
Steve Katz and Chuck Win- 
field moved on to different 
musical efforts. Jerry 
Fisher is lead vocalist from 
Oklahoma, Georg Wadlnus 
from Sweden plays lead 
guitar. Lou Marini Jr. on 
sax, flute and piccolo. Larry 
WiUls from New York City 
on piano. Dave Bargeron on 
trombone, Bobby Colomby on 
drums and co- producer, Jim 
Fielder on electric bass, and 
Lew Soloff on trumpet and 
flugelhom. 

Tickets go on sale to Harp- 
per students Oct. 7 at $3.00 
in advance. Tickets to the 
conmiunity go on sale Oct. 9 
for $3.50 In advance. Pur- 
chase tickets (limit 2 per 
student I.D. price) in the 
Student Activities Office 
A336. 8:30 am • 4:30p.m. 
Monday through Friday and 
in the Game Rooti 4 30 p m. 
- 9:00 p.m Monday through 
Thursday. 

Buy your tickets In ad- 
vance. A sell-out is ex- 
pected. 




PAN PIZZA 

SALAD BAR 
& SANDWICHES 




put it in gear— 
for fall fashions 



pedal on over 




£itt£e Women 



402 E. Main Barrington. II 381-7567 



LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 
7 NIGHTS A WEEK 



' V^ilh This Coupon ' 



I Receive 1 Pifchei of Beer I 

(\Vith Every Piiza Sun. thru Thurs | 
I Offer Good Thur 10th o< Oct | 



i(.(,iMi' .'1^ in Oc'obe' 
o* Donovon ^ 

Rio G'onde 
Roonoiie 
GeH & Groig 
Fronk Teresi 



U f's Nf h All Jflkf 

Ohten people reprenenl temporary 
help at lU Hneal . . . 
Olntrn ha* liR own benefit and bon- 
us prnRram . . . 

Oltten handleii all payroll and ii»- 
•uranoe. 

CaUusat 394-0090 

or Come in 

12 West Campbell 
Arlington Heighta 

825-7141 

430 Touhy Ave. 

Park Ridge 



Olsten 

tempofdy servioes 



An Biual OpportnnMy Employer 



Stnrkii fii Ikrpw sfwd^iifs 



Fine Jewelry 
Cofltume Jewelry 
Engraving 



Watch Repair 
Jewelry Cleaning 
Rqiair and Appraising 



NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 



• a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon.-Pri. 
9 a.m. - 5 p.m. SaL 
IS • S pwn. . San. 



In the North Point Shopping Center, lx)wer Aracdei 




ABORTION 

NORTH SUBURBAN AND CHICAGO CLINIC 



FREE PREGNANCY TESTING 



Immediate Results 
Private Confedenlial Atsislonca 
in Terminolion of Pregnoncy 
FAMILY PLANNING 

American's Woman Center 



^ 



ONE LOW 
COST 

Payments Arranged 

312) 74-09C2 or 534-6566 



4 



INPUT 



lomf of the Burger King HUNGRY? 



ir f*mr MtOnilk MM ty (m Sbm 

Thay coma 

with thair camant. gloss, wira, 

and naon lights. 

Thay clowad 

the eorlh with giont matollic 

insect mochinas. 

Thay cut 

crual rows 61 boias 
for housas with front 
and bock camant yards. 

Thay hova fha lalasi slyla in ortiliciol limbs, gloss ayas. ond poca^ 

Thair mother navar told fham about Ultrobright *" *'* 

but 

TV ^^ ., oran't you glad 

Thay usa Diol? 

Thay lova to woich alactronic phonlosmogorio 

do Ihalr work 

Tham. 

Thay wotch At Tha World Turns and it Ihair stomochs hirn 

Thay know all osplrtn it not oliiia. 
lof>g may the Burgar Kirtg raign over 
Thair tynthasliad outomatad world. 

No birds no flowers 

... no fish . no air 

no Ufa only 

Them 



thibinger Rneives Seiond kwmi 



Bakery Items art available 
from our own Boka Shop Bokery 
orders must be in Wednesday for 
Rrldoy pick-up Orders mustbe pick- 
ad \jp Jon Fridoy after I ;00 p.m. 
ond before 3:00 in the Food Sar 
vica Office thru the Cofatario 

To ploca on order, pleota coll 
axtansion 307 or stop in the Food 
Service Office 

Tha following items ore avail 
able with prices listed. 
Frosted pound cakes. .60* 
9" decorated cokes 

3.75 

1/4 sheet coke - 
decorated .... 3.50* 
(serves about 20) 
1/2 sheet coke - 
decorated .... 6.25* 
(serve obout40) 
Full sheet coke • 
decorated .... 12.50' 
(serve about 90| 
PJes ■ fruit .... 1 .35* 
Pies - cream ... 1 ,40' 
Crown coke . . . 1.05* 
Coffee cake . . . 1.05' 
Cup cokes - decorated 

special .... .20 

Donuts .... I.50/di. 
Sweet rolls . 1 .75/d2. 



Cookies, large 



I 75/di. 



The second semester is- 
sues of the 1973-74 HAR- 
BINGER were awarded a 
FIRST CLASS HONOR rating 
in the 1974 Critical Service 
of the Associated Collegiate 
Press Assn 

Competing asainst hun- 
dreds of publications from 
coUefes throughout the 
United States, the HAR 
BINGER was cited for Marks 
of Distinction in content sod 
coverage 

ACP members' entries 
are judged by persons with 
college Journalism degrees 
either currently working in 
the field or with professional 
experience. 

Last year's HARBINGER 
staff included Diane Di- 
Bartolomeo, Photo Editors 
were Larry Kiel. Chuck 
Zemeske and Donn Lynam; 
Business managers were 
Greg Conway and Gary Zdeb 



0^^ We G-M 

The Editorial staff of the 
HARBINGER wish to apol- 
ogize for the omission at 
photo credits In recent cop- 
ies of the paper. We wish to 
acknowledge the photo- 
graphy of George Wurtz for 
pictures as follows: Sept. 
23 - picute of Head football 
coach, John Eliasik. Sept 16 
- pictures of newly elect- 
ed Student Senate members. 
Sorry about that, George. 



Sport>--.edilsr was Dennis 
SoboJ. 

The HARBINGER also won 
a first place award from the 
Columbia Scholastic Press 
Assoc, in New York for the 
1973-74 first semester 
paper 



Breods 

White, Whole wheat, 
soda, Vienna . . .55 

Raisin, cheese, 
cinnamon . . . .60 

Dinner rolls . . .60/di.' 

nomburger buns 
65/d2.- 



GILENQ4R 

On Campun — 

T. Daniel's Mime Show, Tues.. Oct. 1. 12 noon Lounge. 

Sky Sailing Demo. Wed , Oct. 2. 12 noon Lounge. 
Films will also be shown. 

CC- Triton, McHenry. Lake County. Oct. 3. 1:30 p.m. 
here. 

Lecture scheduled Fri., Oct. 4 has been cancelled. 

FB Rock Valley, home, 7:30 p.m., Oct 5. 

ATTENTION ALL CLUBS A ORGANIZATIONS: 
OCT 4 ia the deadline for all Student Senate repre- 
sentatives' names to be submitted for approval. 
Active clubs who do not submit the names before 
the deadline will not get a representative on Stu- 
dent Senate until next fall. For more info., contact 
Student Activities. A-336. ext. 242. 

Harper Community Orchestra Concert, Oct 7,8:00p.m. 
Lounge. 

Art- 
New Horizons in Art, Oct. 3, at Woodfleld. The 
•how is coordinated by the North Shore Art League, 
and sponsored by the Illinois Arts Council. 

Theatre— 

"The Sound of Music", thru Dec. 1, Candlelight Din- 
ner Playhouse. 

"What Did We Do Wrong?', thru Oct. 6, Pheasant Run. 

"The Cherry Orchard", opens Oct. 8, Goodman Thea- 
tre. 

"Double Take", with Sid Caesar and Imogene Coca, 
premieres Oct 4 at the Arlington Park Theatre. 



ouTPur 



» 



HELP! 



WE'RE 
FREEZING 



It seems the students and faculty members of Harper 
are engaging in a new fad which at the HARBINGER 
we're told, might be the replacement of streaking. 

The activity we are referring to is the "in" practice 
of wearing one's coat in class. Unfortunately, many 
students tell us this is not done for enjoyment or delight, 
but rather as a necessity to battle the ravages of cold 
which invade the Harper classrooms and lecture halls. 

It would be to the Faculty's, as well as the shident's 
benefit. If somebody in the hierarchy of the Building and 
Grounds DepL could be persuaded to turn on the heat 
Also keep the doors from being lodged open during 
classes. 

There are many reasons for the cold air in the class- 
rooms and lecture halls, but there are few solutions to of- 
fer. One soiuUon submitted to us was rather interesting. 
Since it is a known fact that warm air rises why not 
suspend the students' chairs from the ceiling? 

We think more effort should be made to alleviate this 
problem. In the near future we'll try to get more facts. 
Unfortunately it is hard to get anybody In authority 
to say why we're- freezing. We ask you. our readers 
to bear with us until all the facts are presented. In the 
meantime, bring your winter coats and electric blan- 
kets to school. 

As always, your comments and suggestions are wel- 
come. 




FxJitor-ln-chlcr Andrew Mdldoalan 

Managing Editor Dorothy Berth 

Business Manager Greg Conway 

Sportn Fkiitor Jim Jenkim 

Activities Editor Hekli Johnson 

Photo Editor George Wurtz 

Photographers John Korn, Mike Christinscn, 

Dave Bud/ynaki 

Cartoonists Sharon Nighorn, Laura Ortoleva 

Circulation Bob Clark 

StalT: Sylvia Adams, Doreen Ahola, Mary Boldan, Di- 
ane DiBartolemeo, Steve Frangos, Brklget Holden, 
Marie Kelly. Ellse I^ennon, Fred MIrsky, Cindy 
Nicholson, Mark Prelssing. 
Faculty Advisor Ms. Anne Rodgers 



The HARBINGER it^ the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holiday<; and mkl-termK. All opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on adveriising. rates and publication 
srnedule. call or write Harbinger Business Office, Wil- 
liam Raineylfarper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads. 
Palatine, Illinois 60067. Phone number 397-3000. ext 
272 and 460. 



^ 



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page 4 



K 



Rock Music Review 



H>I?BINGER 



By FREDERICK MIRSKY 

Recentiy there have been 
relatively few new releases. 
One .of the only noteworthy 
recordings released is an 
album called In the Hall of 
the Mountain Grill, per- 
formed by a group called 
Hawk wind. 

You may ask, "who's 
Hawkwind? And why not 
write about the more popu- 
lar bands such as The Rolling 
Stones, Bachman- Turner 
Overdrive, and Led 

Zeppelin?" These bands will 
be featured in future Issues 
of The Harbliiger, but some 
of the finest rock is being 
played on P.M. radio. F M. 
radio offers a wider variety 
of selections and Hawkwind 
must definitely be consider- 
ed an "F.M." band. 

Hawlcwlnd is what is known 
as a "space-rock" band 
Their music is very electric 
making use of a synthesiser 
in almost every song The 
group features DAVE 
BROCK lead guitar and vo- 
cals; LEMMY KILMISTER 
b«M and vocals; SIMON 
HOUSE keyboards; NICK 
TURNER flute, sax and vo 
cal«; DEL DETTMAR syn- 
thMiser; and SIMON KING 
drums. 

Side one of MOUNTAIN 
GRILL opens with a piece 
called PSYCHEDELIC WAR- 



LORDS DISAPPEAR IN 
SMOKE. This is a very 
strange song, and at the end. 
the warlords really do dis - 
appear in smoke. You would 
have to hear it to know 
what's going on 

Next is an orchestral ar- 
rangement called Winds of 
Change. This Instrumental 
also features a mellotron 
The third song on this side 
is called D- Rider. This one 
is probably the best cut on 
the record. The words are 
deep and meaningful, and 
the tune as a whole sounds 
like early Moody Blues and 
Pink Floyd music. 

Web Weaver, which fol- 
lows, is an accoustical piece 
that relies basically on 
Brock's guiUr work. 

Side two is unfortunately 
inferior to side one There 
are, however, a few decent 
BoagB on this side: Paradox; 
a nicely written social com- 
mentary, and Lost Johany; 
a reasonable attempt at Jimi 
Henrlx-type rock, featuring 
Lemmy Kilmlster on lead 
guitar. 

Those ot you are familiar 
with Hawkwind will probably 
find this particular record 
quite unlike their previous 
rele 



Transactional 

Analysis 

Workshops 



Those of you who aren't 
familiar with them might just 
be in for a pleasant surprise 



Three separate work- 
shops on Transactional An- 
alysis will be offered by 
the Women's Program in 
October. 

Participants will learn 
the basic concepts of this 
popular method of learn- 
ing to understand human 
behavior and methods of 
applying these ideas to re- 
lationships with others. 

Ruth Chusid, social ther- 
apist of Oak Park will di- 
rect two all -day workshops, 
Friday. October 4 and Oc- 
tober 18 Both sessions will 
be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
in the college board room. 
Tuition for each workshop 
is $750, including lunch. 
Leanne Levchuk, counsel- 
or of Hoffman Esutes, will 
conduct the evening work- 
shop which will be held 
Monday and Wecktesday, Oc - 
tober 7 and 9 from 7 to 
9:30 p.m. in the college board 
room Tuition is $6 00 
Child care for daytime 
workshops is available for 
an additional charge Prior 
registration must be made 
by calling the Admissions 
Office, ext 24g. 




September 30 . 1974 September 30, 1974 



H 



H>RBINGER 



Mr. Adamcryk leads flamenco guitar seminar. (Photo 
t>y Ci«orge Wurtt) 



Montoya Concert, 

Flamenco Guitar 

Seminar 



Michael Adamczyk, Har- 
per College instructor in 
guiUr, will present a sem- 
inar on Flamenco guitar 
music. Oct. 2 In P-108 
•» 8 p.m. The survey will 
conuin the history of 
flamenco, an introduction to 
the forms, examples, and a 
demonstration of the 



rhythms and techniques. 

Of particular interest will 
be ay analysis of the music 
to be performed by Carlos 
Montoya in his reciul the 
following week at Harper. 

The public is Invited to 
attend the seminar without 
charge. 




BUSINESS 
HOURS: 



Harper Security goes coed 



By Dorothy Berth 

A new look has been added 
to the Campus Security De- 
partment They've hired a 
female security Cadet 

LAURA Komar. 18. is a 
student in the Criminal Jus- 
tice program While working 
toward her degree, Laura 
took this opportunity to find 
out how a police station op- 
erates. 

Since she was two years 
old, Laura had planned to 
become a nurse. Instead, 
this year she took a good 
look at herself and her fu- 
ture and decided to get into 
something that would really 
interest her 

At first, her parents were 
disappointed that she wasn't 
going into nursing, but Laura 
■■id. "they're in full sup- 



port of my decision now." 
There are many areas of 
police work and Laura has 
already decided she would 
like to get involved with 
the new programs being de- 
veloped to help rape victims 
"I think it would be just 
the kind of work I'd like to 
do," she said. 'The rape 
victim can relate beRer to 
another woman on a one-to- 
one basis, then she can to a 
policeman." 

No favoritism is shown in 
Laura is a female She takes 
her turn at the radio com- 
munications desk, walks foot 
patrol, and writes warning 
tickets for cars without 
stickers she does every - 
thing the other Cadets are 
required to do 

Althojgh some students 
have made remarks to Laura 



about being a "fink ". 
'creep " and 'cop", she 
said that most people have 
been great and have treated 
her well. 

Laura said she Isn't a 
woman's libber and that snot 
why she took the Job in 
secrity She said she joined 
because it was a perfect op- 
portunity for her to get into 
the line of work she enjoys 
Unlike some people, Laura 
doesn't want to uke her job 
home with her. On the Job 
I'm a Security Cadet, but 
after work I'm just me," she 
said 

Chief Gordon Wallace, 
head of Campus Security, 
said he has hired another fe- 
male for the Cadet procram 
which brings the department 
to a total of 10 Cadets 




Moving up- 



Laura KoBsar of Ha- per Public Safety. (Photo by George 
Wurtt) 



Peter P Vander Haeghen 
has been nsmed interim di- 
recunr of resources ser- 
vices. 

For the past four years he 
has been the television pro- 
ducer-director for the col- 
lege's closed circuit In- 
structionsl teievsion pro- 
gramming 

In his new postUon he 



World of Mime 

On Tuesday. Oct. I. T. 
Daniel will present "A World 
of Mime", at 12 noon in the 
College Center Lounge 
Mime, or the drsmstic art 
of Roo-verbel oooununica- 
tion. uses body positions and 
movements to express the 
emotions and thoughts of 
people, places and things 
Through Mime. T Daniel 
creates an invisible world, 
which becomes alive as he 
portrays real -life situations 
In the program 

T Daniel, who was born 
in Chicago, began as a speech 
and theatre major and re- 
ceived his Master's Degree 
in Theatre at Illinois State 
University T Daniel has 
also performed as a magi- 
cian, juggler, tightwlre ar- 
tist, unicyclist and clown 
In 1969 he became one of 
the first students of Marcel 
Marceau at Ecole Interna- 
tionale de Mime Marcel 
Marceau. Paris. France 

After completing his 
studies with Marceau. T. 
Daniel returned to the Unit- 
ed States and perfected 
his own Mime technique He 
combines the traditions of 
Marceau with his own knowl- 
edge of magic, and for this 
reason he has been called 
a "magician of the body ". 
T. Daniel performs on tour 
and also teaches Mime at 
Kendall College in Evan- 
ston. 



coonflnstes the planning 
and distribution of audio- 
visual and print media In 
support of the instructional 
program of the Learning 
Resources Center 

Vender Haeghen occupies 
the position vacated by Cal- 
vin Stockman who became 
dean of evening and contin- 
uing education. 



5iffl 0^ f9r Otis CM 

The Chess Club will meet 
In the activity area on the 
3rd floor of "A" buildiag. 
near the pool tables, every 
Thursday at 12 noon If 
Interested and you haven't 
signed up. conuct Dr 
George Makes. "P bldg 
Rm 208. or contact Roy 
Currans, extension 383 




Committee Memers 
Mary Truty Cheerleaders 
Carol Tvrdy- Student SeiMte 
Pam Varchetto - 

Program Board 
Andy Melidoslan - 

_ Harbinger 

Brad Wydeen WHCM 
Eileen Smith - Pom Pon 
Hope Spruance - Advisor 
Frank Boreill - Advisor 

Schedule of Events 
October is - 18 

Screening and selection of 
Homecoming Queea aod 
two attendants 

Wednesday. October 16 
12noon-130pm. Louise 
Lori Jacobs, folk- singer 

Friday. October 18 

8 00 p m , Lounge, Rock 



HOMECOMING CALENDAR 
1874 



n RoU Revival; Presen- 
tation of queen and court 
Saturday, October 18 
11:30 a.m.-l p.m., Csfe- 
terta, Luncheon (bylnvl- 
ution) 

1 30 p.m.. Harper Field, 
Football - Harper vs 
DuPage; Half-time - Re- 
marks on opening new 
field and stands; presen- 
tation of queen and court; 
Guardsmen Drum and 
Bugle Corps; Pom Pon 
performance 

4-5 30 pm , Cafeteria, 
Reception for Harper al- 
umni lettermen 
8:00 p.m.. Lounge, Con- 
cert - Blood. Sweat and 
Tears (tickets only pur- 
chased in advance) 




T. Daniel of A World of Mime. 



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page 6 



H 




H>f»INGER 



September 30. 1974 



Bridget HoMen. (Photo by George Work) 



Drawextrapay. 




Three Cheers! Three Cheers! 



The British Are Here 



Youll b< laid riom « 71 lo J7 52 an hour when >«, 
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312-926-2243/2038 (Call Cdlaetl 



By Dorothy Berth 

Take one girl about four 
foot eleven inches tall, with 
long reddish brown hair, and 
a beautiful, bouncy English 
accent. Mix them all togeth- 
er and you have the HAR- 
BINGER'S Roving Reporter, 
Bridget Holden 

Starting next week, the 
HARBINGER will present 
personality sketches of stu- 
dents, faculty and staff The 
articles will be the work of 
Bridget who'll tellyouabout 
some of the exciting and in- 
teresting people on campus. 
To give you an idea of 
what we mean, we take this 
opportunity to introduce you 
to Bridget who we think 

is also exciting and interest- 
ing. 

Her father was in the Roy - 

•1 Air Force and the family 
traveled a great deal Brid- 
get was born in Ireland and - 
raised In Ei^iaod. Germany 
and Wales 

She entered mirsee train- 
ing and beoems aRafflatered 
Nurse. While working in 
London, slia met BrUnwho 



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107 WEST PtOSPECT AVENUE 
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Resumes 

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was a Hosplul Adminlstra • 
tor. They've been married 
six years and as Bridget puts 
it, they "have no children, 
no pets, and love to trav- 
el." 

Since they both wanted to 
see as much of the world as 
possible. Brian applied for a 
Job as a Hospital Adminis- 
trator in Hong Kong and 
was accepted. x 

"We had some time be- 
fore leaving for Hong Kong," 
said Bridget, "so we bought 
a two -man tent and In our 
broken down sports car. we 
popped off to see more of 
Europe." 

The trip lasted one month 
until they ran out of mon- 
ey, but they saw France, 
Switzerland, and Italy. Next 
stop was Hong Kong 

For someone who had nev- 
er been out of Europe, Hong 
Kong was quite a shock for 
• Bridget. 

'I was stunned It's so 
different, " she said. "You 
can't believe it. There are 
mssees and masses of peo- 
ple It feels so aUve and 
bubbling all the time Lon- 
don in rush hour, or any big 
city In rush hour, is calm 
compared to Hong Kot« dur- 
ing iu quietest night-time 
hair It's all people." 

According to the last cen- 
see. Bridfet said there ere 
over 4 million people in 
Hong Kong, bit the Chinese 
don't like to be couoied. 
"So, during the census," 
Bridfet seld. 'many go back 
to China and don't come 
back to Hong Kong until af- 
ter the census is finished 
You never know how many 
people there really are in 
Hong Kong " 

during the three years 
they lived there. Bridget 
worked as a "girl Friday" 
for the British government 
They had many friends of 
all races because they be- 
lieve that's the only way 
to get to know about a coun - 
try and its people 

There were exciting trips 
to Macau off theChinacoast 
It's only five miles square 
and is mostly gambling ca- 
sinos, but the one thing Brid- 
get found most thrilling was 
that she could look across to 
Chins 

"We could wave at the Red 
Chinese guards. " she said. 
but they never waved 
back " 

After leaving Hong Kong In 
November of 1973. Bridget 



and Brian planned a trip to 
the Middle East but fight- 
ing broke out there so they 
went on to Japan, then Ha- 
waii and finally came to 
Chicago. 

When they were living in 
London, they had met and 
beccnne friends with a couple 
who live near Chicago. Their 
friends had told them to 
"stop in and see us if you're 
ever In America," so they 
did 

While visiting, they found 
"It was quite nice . . Amer- 
ica. It was a lot of fun, 
and we met a lot of people," 
said Bridget Brian liked 
the American Hospital Ad- 
ministration and was of- 
fered a job at Alexian Broth - 
ers Medical Center in Elk 
Grove VillacB." 

Before making the final 
decision, though, "we tod- 
dled off to Europe to say 
hello to the aged folks, 
and spent three months run- 
ning around visiting 
frieods." said Bridget. 

Beck in Amerlce, with 
Brian working. Bridget found 
herself with time on her 
hapdi the question. 

"What are you goiiw to do 
with yourself now. girl?" 
She tried Um nursing field 
but hit red tape Then she 
piecked up a pemphlet about 
Harper CoUefa and decided 
to go back to school 

"Since I was living in 
America. I thought I ought 
to leem something about 
Americana."" she said She 
took the course in American 
History and also one In So- 
cloloar during the summer 
Now Bridget is a full-time 
student in the Joumaliam 
program. 

What are her plans fta-the 
future? Here's bow Bridget 
summed them up . . . 

"I intend to be famous, 
rich if possible, see the 
world andretiretoaamokey 
little English vUlags after 
I've seen the whole world 
And when I m 80. I'm going 
to sit and tell outrageous 
stories to shock the local 
people." 

The suff of the HAR- 
BINGER is happy to have 
Bridget with us We hope 
you'll get to know her and 
enjoy her company as much 
as we do. 




''*!«««^»!«««»SW^^ 



September 30, 1974 



K 



KMRBINGER 



page 7 



HARPER HOMECOMING 1974 



By Andy Meledosian 

For only the second time, 
Harper will have a real 
Homecoming 

Festivities start Wednes- 
day, October 16, with folk 
singer Lori Jacobs, singing 
for your pleasure and enjoy - 



mem in the College Center 
Lounge between 12 noon - 
1:30pm 

On Friday, October 18. 
a Rock "N " Roll Revival 
will be held in the College 
Center Lounge from 8 00 
p m - 11:00 p.m Also at 



Homecoming Queen guidelines 



1 Open to all female Har- 
per students enrolled on 
a full or part-time basis 

2. Candidates may apply 
individually or may be 
sponsored by a recogniz- 
ed, active Harper club (ex- 
cluding Student Senate. 
Harbinger. Program 
Board and WHCM) 

3. The queen and two at- 
tendanu will be selected 
by a five- member college/ 
community committee. 
There will not be any e lee - 
tions Members of the 
conunlttee will include: 

Local pageant winner 
(non Harper student) 
Member of area Jayeees 
Involved in pafewits 
Student member of 
Homecoming Com- 
mittee 
Harper faculty member 
Preeldent of the Student 
Senate. 
> The queen and her two 
attendants will be selected 
on the basia_0f the fol 



lowing criteria: 
~ A. Appearance 

B. Poise and person- 
ality 

C. Interview with se- 
lection committee 

D. Participation in col - 
lege and or commun- 
ity activities 

5. The queen will receive a 
$50 cash prize U spon- 
sored by a club, the club 
will also receive $25 

6. Nominations for queen 
candMatee will be ac- 
cepted between Sept 30 
and 4:00 p.m Oct 10. 
Candidates will be screen- 
ed between Oct 15 and 18 

7. The queen and her two at- 
tendants will be announc- 
ed at the activities on 
Friday evening. Oct 19 
and will preside over the 
Hontecoming weekend 
Nominating forms and 

further information are 
available at the Student 
Activities Office, third 
Bldg A 




this time, the Homecoming 
Queen and her Court will be 
announced This is only the 
second lime in Harper s his- 
tory there has been such a 
contest. 



Homecoming really gets 
into full swing on Saturday, 
October 19 Harper s first 
HOME football game on this 
campus, will be against the 
College of DuPage Half 



Application for 74 
Homecoming Queen 

VfllCATim FO* 1974 MONICetlMG QUCEN 



nwnt 



Cwrrlciilw tMvllad In _^__ 
of Saaattan «t Mar«ar 



and/ar C—»iilty Actlvltlat {Li»t 4atot of »arttclp«tio«> and any 
afftcat aaia.) 



>«ab»iot tr Saaclal Intaraata 



If t aa m era d ky • M«>yar cH* or ar«anitat«on. Indtcau ««• af ortanltat4af> 



Time activities Include: re- 
marks on the opening of 
our new field and stands, 
presentation of the Home- 
coming Queen and Court, 
and performarures by the 
Guardsman Drum and Bugle 
Corps, along with our own 
Harper Pom Pom squad. 
Game time is 1:30 p.m Be 
on hand to watch this mo- 
mentous occasion 

A reception for Harper 
alumni lettermen follows the 
football game It will be 
held in the cafeteria between 
4:00 p m. - 5:30 p.m 

Homecoming winds up on 
Saturday night with a smash- 
ing concert featuring the 
popular singing and instru- 
mental group of "Blood. 
Swftat and Tear ". The con- 
cert starts at 8:00 p.m. in 
the College Center Lounge. 
Tickets may not be pur- 
chased at the door. We ex- 
pect a sell-out crowd so it 
would be adviseable to get 
your tickets early. Ticket 
information can be found in 
this week's article about the 
concert 

This yeer's (toroecoming 
turn-out will determine the 
future of Homecoming activ- 
ity at Harper Everyone is 
invited and encouraged to at- 
tend any or all the activities 
All Interested female 
Harper students should 
check the Homecoming 
Queen guidelines and ap- 
plication form. 



M.I wniotnoRS •« out « m sTuwat acTtvinis onici. wrw now. 

•UtlMK «. VT 4:00 *.m. THUK^QAT. OCTOK* tO.lfM. 




HHp WuXrd 
Want achool rapraaaiaaUvea. .Sell 
ISA ailracttve land buys. I^eadi 
from cotnpuirr and adt liKome 
polenUal unlimited Will train for 
career. .New Arm. Krowing rapid- 
!>' Hour* at your convenience. Full 
or part-time. Salary or commla- 
slon. Act now. Call Mr. Andrewi 
or Mr. Arnold. 298-5110. Laial- 
marl Knterpritet, Inc.. 2350 W 
Devon. I)e« Malnes 



19«3 Valiant, Original own- 
er. 3 1 ,000 mi. 20 plus on reg. 
gaa. $395. Mr. Hall. 392 
6636. 



Lost on the way to class 
in Rm 106. E building or 
in Rm 312 in F building . . . 
an opal pierced earring. 
Reward - contact Audrey - 
1253-3536 



mam 



uuiJummFm 
9E.7 



BROADCASTING ALL COUGAR HOME GAMES' 



STUDENT 
HELP WANTED 

Institutional Communica- 
tions Office geeks student who 
qualifies for work-study as- 
sistance for 10 to 15 hours a 
week to do clerical jobs. 

CONTACT 
Ext. 261 or Room A-323B. 






Anyone interested in learn- 
ing to play the violin, viola, 
country fiddle (suggested for 
intermediate violinists), 
mandolin, or dulcimer, con- 
tact .lane! or Judith at 
358-2227. Private, 45 min- 
ute lesson for $3.50. 



i 



f 



_• 



::> 



V 



page 8 



K 



H/I^NGER 



September 30, 1974 




Harper Hawks clobber Apaches 30-8 



by JIM JENKmS 

In a complete reversal of 
their dismal first half per- 
formance, the Harper Hawks 
exploded in the second half 
to clobber the Illinois Valley 
Apaches, 30-8, on September 
21 in LaSalle-Peru 

The Apaches had jumped 
off to an 8-0 half time lead 
by benefit of several Harper 
miscues before the Hawks 
came alive and dominated 
the second half play en route 
to a convincing victory. It 
was the first time Harper 
had beaten Illinois Valley, 
and it left the Hawks un- 
defeated after three games. 

In the first half, head coach 
John EliasUc'a squad didn't 
look like the undefeated team 
it is. Harper fumbled three 
times, out of its five pos- 
sessions in the first half, 
and two of the costly turn- 
overs were made when the 



Hawks were deep i.. Apache 
territory and not far from 
scoring. 

Most costly was running 
back Rich Hoevel's fumble 
at Harper's own 27 -yard 
line. From there, quarter- 
back Greg Koehler drove Il- 
linois Valley on the ground 

until Curt Faber scrambled 
in from the "one" for the 
touchdown with only 16 sec- 
onds left in the half Koehler 
completed a pass for the two - 
point conversion, and the 
Apaches led 8-0. 

After the game, Eliasik 
noCed that ' 'our defense got 
off to a slow sUrt mentally 
and on offense we were mak- 
ing physical misukes. I 
told them at half-time they 
were beating themselves and 
they couldn't expect every 
team they play to lie for them 
Every time we come here. 



they get after us like we've 
spit in their eye." 

The Hawks came out for 
the second half determined 
not to make more mistakes, 
and if they made any, it was 
hard to tell. Quarterback 
Gary Mueller wastednotime 
in getting his team on the 
scoreboard, as he mixed the 
running and passing plays 
well Twice, when Harper's 
drive seemed to be stall- 
ing. Mueller threw to tight - 
end Frank Bavaro, who re- 
sponded with exceptional 
catches. Mueller completed 
a third pass to Bavaro, a 
five yard toss that scored 
the Hawks' first touchdown 
Dave Patterson followed with 
the extra point kick. 

When asked why he hadn't 
tried the two-point conver- 
sion that would have tied the 
game. Eliasik said "it was 
still early enough to come 
back. Percentagewise, we 
had the time." 



As far as having enough 
time, Eliasik was correct. 
The next time Harper had 
the ball, Mueller caught the 
IV defense completely off 
guard and scampered 53 
yards on a quarterback draw 
play for a touchdown. Pat- 
terson's extra point gave the 
Hawks a 14-8 lead 

The Harper defense, mean- 
while, had not been doing too 
badly either. Paced by 
Geoff Bacon, Bob Dynek. 
John Kern. Kent Knudson. 
and Bill Nash, the entire de- 
fensive unit forgot its first - 
half problems and proceeded 
to make a shambles of the 
Apache offense in the sec- 
ond half 

The third quarter scoring 
ended when a center snap 
went way over Koehler, who 
doubled as IV s punter, and 
bounced out of the end zone 
for a safety This left the 
Hawks with a 16-8 lead as 
the moved into the final per- 
iod. 



Harper's offense didn t 
slow down in the fourth quar • 
ter. in spite of the fact that 
the defense wasn't allowing 
anyone near the Hawks' end 
zone. Hoevel, who rushed 
for 77 total yards, made 
amends for his earlier fum- 
ble when he scored on a 
three- yard run, and Mueller 
passed for a second touch- 
down, this one being a 15- 
yard throw to Bacon Pat- 
terson followed both TDs by 
booting extra points 

Moments later, after the 
final gun had sounded, 
Eliasik said the key in the 
turnaround had been a tre- 
mendous team effort and "I 
hope we've learned we've got 
to play our game every time 
out and not just when we 
feel like it If we play like 
we did in the first half again, 
we could be hurt bad " 

The Hawks' next game will 
be Saturday night. October 
5. at Conant High School 
aflalPRt Rock Valley. 



^nW\^t4/^^^^ 



*r I 



Harper Pom Pon Sqaad: (top. L to r.) Blcen Cara^ 



Big Selection 

Guys' Western Shirts of all kinds 
& Gals' Gauze Tops 

Super Special Sah 
all white Pants $6.88 

100 W. Main 



n«n>«r rom ron Bqaao! fiop. I. lo f.) SMen Cara^ Q . 001 TT r^ 

Pam Haaber, (co-captain) Sharon Whldng. Sally Kearno, DOrr ingTOri- OO Iv/Ol 

Sue Brent; (middle row) Joanne Zagone, Michelle Co- ••••♦•♦»••♦♦•• ♦•••*••♦•••♦«: 



vello, Collcea Mclntyre. Sandi Ehman; (bottom row) 
Mary Ann Ehrhardt. Martha Monloya, (co-captaln) Barb 
Buah. Susan Hawkins, Smitty. 



hwAeMos f» Af Snuhm 



Pass the word that Co- Ed 
Intramurals have bsfun! 
Being offered are 
Softball, Mondays- 11:00 • 
12 00 

Volleyball. Wednesdays - 
11:00 - 12:00 

Tennis. Mondays- 1:00- 3:00 
Flag Football, Fridays - 
11:00 - 12:00 

Sign up for weekend ten- 



nis by calling ext 383 to 
reserve a court on Satur- 
days from 9:00-100 The 
tennis program will run until 
Saturday. October 26. 

Softball will meet on the 
diamond, volleyball and flag 
football will meet on the field 
behind "U " building and 
tennis will meet on the courts. 




SCORE BY QUAS"rEKS 

Harper ... 16 U 30 
lU. Valley . . 8 8 

SCORING 
IV — Faber, 1-yard run. Koeh- 
ler paa* lo H^tlnier for 2pt. 
conversion. 
H — Bavaro. 5-yd. paw from 

Mueller PAT kick good. 
H - Mueller, 63-yd. rua TAT 

kick good. 
H — Snap gof over Koehler'* 
head out of end tone for ta/et)-. 
H - Hoevel, 3 yd. run. PAT kkk 

Cood. 
H — Bacon. IS- yd. paM from 
Mueller. PAT kick good. 
TEAM 8TA"n8TIC8 

ill 
Harper Valley 
Total yds. gainwl 275 121 
Total yds rushing 202 79 
Total yds passing 73 42 
Total firs downs 12 11 

RUSHING 8TATBTICS 
(No. Yda.) 
H - Hoevel 19^77. Ilean 9^21, 
Mueller 8-97. Williams 1^. Pat^ 
Irrson 1-6. 
I\' - Bongartz 5-19. Faber U 
23, Dean 4-4. DlUard 9 3H. 
Koehler 1217. Muccl 4 12 
PA88I NC STATISTICS 
(Comp.-AtL-Yd».-li^) 
H- Mueller (7 17-73 0) 
IV— Koehler (6-16-42^) 

RECEIVING STATISTICS 
H - Bavaro 5^70, Bacon 1 15. 

Hoevei 1-9. 
IV - Faber 2 1. DUlard II. Sau- 
rei 19. Carruthera 2 31. 



'•mmmei 



Sportswriters needed 



Sports writers are still 
needed for the HARBINGER 
At present, we have only 
two full time writers and 
more are needed to cover all 
of the athletic news at Har- 
per. 

Experience is not needed 
in order to apply, and it is 
not mandatory that you work 



full time. All you need is an 
interest in covering the 
Harper sports scene and a 
willingness to learn Ifyou'- 
re interested, visit the Har- 
binger office in room A367 
Office hours vary, but it's 
usually open during the late 
morning and early afternoon 
hours. 



I $5-$IO PER HOUR 

I New Job Openings Doily 

I Mole or Female 

ftr Tniaed Bmttudws 
STAKT YOUR TRAItUHG TODAY 

Attmnd thm Norit^wmstmrn Bartending School 

Day or Evening Oosses 

Free Job Placement 

Call Mr. Hoppmonn 392-2300 



» 




; 




L 



# 



\ 



_y 



H 



H/1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8. No. 7 



October 7,1974 



Student Senate takes a stand on gun issue 



By Dorothy Berth 

"The duty of the Cam- 
pus Security Department is 
prevention of crime not 

pursuit. " so said William 
Mann, vice president of busi- 
ness affairs for the college. 
Mann spoiie to Richard 
Derrig. one of the campus 
security officers petitioning 
for permission to carry guns 
members of the Student Sen- 
ate, and students attending 
the September 26th meeting 
concerning the administra 
tion's stand on the gun issue 
"if we want gun -type pro- 
tection." Mann said, "we can 
hire it. but the records don't 
Justify bringing guns on cam 
pus '■ 

In answer to charges by 
campus security officers 
that they feel imsafe in their 
Jobs. Mann said he would 
push for additional deter 
rents to crime on campus 
if there were proof of in- 
creased crime here 

"That is not the case." 
he said, "as is shown by 
the statistics " 

Chief Gordon Wallace, 
head of campus security, 
said in the 1972 73 reporting 
period. ^Triton, a nearby 
community college of com- 
parable size to Harper, re- 
ported 248 incidents of crime 
In 197.1-74 they reported an 
Increase of eight cases of 
criminal complaints Har- 
per reported 222 criminal 
complaints in 1972-7.1 and a 
decrease of 19 in the 197.3- 
74 reporting period 

Wallace said the college 
has an agreement with the 
Palatine police to come on 



campus for any kind of pro- 
blem requiring the use of 
guns 

This is the first time Mann 
and Wallace have spoken out 
publically against the arming 
of the campus safety off leers. 

Mann had denied the orig- 
inal petition when it was 
submitted by the officers In 
July H e said during the 
five years operation of the 
campus there had been only 
one possible Incident where 
possession and drawing of 
a firearm might have been 
leSBlly Justified Inhlsopln- 
Ion. he did not think one 
Incident would justify arming 
the security force. 

Mann said he had not dis - 
cussed the issue publically 
before because he thought 
the grievance procedure 
should remain within the 
college administration and 
should not be discussed while 
the investigation is in pro- 
cess. However, since the 
officers had made It a 
public issue, he thought it 
was necessary to present all 
the facts to the public 

The petition, signed by all 
seven full time members of 
the safety department, is 
being considered by Robert 
Lahti. president of Harper 
An administrative com- 
mittee was formed by Lahti 
to study the possible ram- 
iflcatioas and the need for 
firearms Lahti has said he 
will make a recommendation 
by the end of October 

In answer to questions byt 
members of the Student 
Senate, public safety officer 
Derrig admitted that all ap- 



Supplies needed fo 
help Honduras victims 



The Niitional llniciBincv 
Committee hits s.iid Kihi up 
to f¥i (HMJ pef>ple in hurri 
rane ravaeer) llondura.s ate 
sjramled without food orwa 
ter UKI (MHI In <*)<» (MMivMTe 
left homeless 

The newspap^T in If gun 
galpa reported that Inin-d 
States helicopter pilots liave 
spotted hundreds more 
bodies and atxjut no oooper 
sons isolated inid starving 
in the .San IVdro .Sula Alea 



L 



L 



I'nited Stales .Ambassador 
Philip .Sanchey said there 
are literally thousands and 
thousands of people without 
the knowled««- of where their 
next meal will come from 

< Canned and boxed foods 
plus old clothing will hecol 
lected October 21 22 antl 2 < 
in the student lounge from 
Ham to .< p m 

Please contribute, thesf 
people really need our help 



plicants for the campus se- 
curity positions were told 
that guns are not allowed 
at Harper. 

Derrig was asked why he 
had accepted the job when 
he knew he would not be 
allowed to carry a gun and 
why he now thinks guns are 
necessary He has been 
employed for 1 1/2 years. 

"I thought it was a cool 
idea," he said "touseyour 
brains to solve problems 
rather than weapons I now 
think it's crazy not to be 
armed." 

.lames Richter. student re- 
presentative to the college 
Board, asked Mann what the 
school expected from se- 
curity officers when a silent 
burglar alarm was sounded 
in a building, or what the 
officers should do about in- 
vestigating occupamsof cars 
on campus after hours 

"We could change any rules 
so the officers would not have 
to stop cars after hours. ' 
Mann said "We could put 
gates across the entrance 
roads to prevent cars from 
coming on campus There 
are many other solutions 
If there Is real concern for 
the safety of the officers, 
we 11 modify the job des- 
cription If necessary" 

Mann also pointed out that 
the college Is fully Insured 
and there is no need for any 
officer to put his life on the 
line 

Although Mann said he did 
not favor the use of Mace 
he did say there are many 
alternate ways to make the 
job safer and still eliminate 
the need for guns 

Following the nour and a 
half discussion, the Student 
Senate voted 10 to 2 to re 
commend no guns on campus 
for campus security of- 
ficers The only dissenting 
votes came from Patrick 
Hill and James Richter ' 

In explaining the Senate s 
stand. Harry Hoffher senate 
president, said We do not 
see any instance either in 
the petition, or in the re- 
cords where the officers 
should hav«; guns Guns 
are not a deterrent to crime 
We have not had guns in the 
past and the criminal com 
plaints at Harper have gone 
down The records do not 
agree with the officers 
claims that they need guns 
We will recommend that the 
administration deny the pe- 
tition 




Richard Derrig (Photo by Mike Christiansen) 



Student Senate meeting 
opens with introductions 



by Brtdget Holden 

The second senate meeting 
opened with introductions of 
new members, represeitta- 
tlves of Future Secretaries 
As80clati(Hi. Food Services 
Association. Association of 
Le^l Students and Harper's 
Bazar. 

Other speakers present 
were. Dr. Mann, vice pre- 
sident of business affairs. 
Chief Wallace and Richard 
Derrig from the Security 
df»partment and Mrs McKay 
director of environmental 
health 

. Mrs. McKay, spoke' about 
the health services available 
to students and faculty Test- 
ing rxm Includes throat cul- 
tures. T B. and chest X rays 
mono and pregnancy testing 
and diagnosis and treatment 
of V D Mrs McKay said 
an appointment system is 
used, but no one needing help 
will be turned away 

Guns on campus were once 
debated by the senate. Dr. 
Mann. Chief Wallce, 

Richard Derrig and the stu- 
dents who attended the meet - 
ing Dr Mann and Chief 
Wallace denied the need for 
the security guards to carry 
guns, but would be prepared 
to take any other measures 
necessary for the safety of 
the guards and the college. 



The senate voted that they 
would make a stand for no 
guns on campus 

The Harper - Paltine sit- 
uation continues Harper se- 
curity guards issue Palatine 
parking tickets for traffic 
violations on campus, but 
Palatine gets all the revenue 
The college is at present 
trying to recoup some of 
the money. possibly SO^per- 
cent. Dr Fischer, vice 
president of student affairs, 
will meet with Palatine vil- 
lage officials to see if a com- 
promise can be reached. 

Harry Hofherr and Carol 
Tvrdy representated Harper 
on the Student Advisory 
Committee (SAC), which ad- 
vises on student affairs to 
the Illinois Higher Board of 
Education Carol was elec- 
ted secretary The next 
meeting of SAC Is to be 
held at Harper 

The Catholic Campus Min- 
istry met all the require- 
ments for forming a club 
and was given tentative re- 
cognition. 

Harper Chapterof the Jun- 
ior National Association of 
the deaf was given formal 
recc^nltlon 

The next senate meeting is 
to be held on Thursday Oc- 
tober 6th at 12 ."^0 p m in 
room A242 



^^ 



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T€ 



H/RBINGER 



October 7,1974 



Petitition for graduation 

If you plan to graduate at sions office as soon as pos 



the end of the fall semester, 
please contact the admis- 
sions office to obtain a pe- 
tition for graduation and file 
the form with the admis- 



sible 

For further information, 
contact the admissions of- 
fice. Extension 208 



74 f%\ ffocfiM OMffsts 

Women's self-improvement 



By Susan Hawkins 

Men of ali ages have been 
involved in this program 
Although the courses are 
listed under the program 
"A Woman for All Seasons" 
it is actually co-ed. 

Such courses as "Open 
Marriage". "The Other 
Generation Gap" and "The 
Creative Nature of Man" 
have brought married, di- 
vorced and single men to 
ehjoy them 

After the November elec- 
tions of this year. "Politics 
and Government" will beof- 
fered to analyze the results. 
This course is open to all 
Harper students. 




Organization of Community Colleges (OCCS) 



Ages of students have been 
from teens to early 40 s 
and up. All that is required 
is that you are interested 
in self -improvement The 
purpose is to refine and e - 
valuate yourself 

Women who want to get 
out in the world and do 
more, take the college pre - 
paratory courses and then 
go on to credit courses. 

This program is m its 
fifth year Harper is one 
of the few community col- 
leges to carry such courses 

For more information 
contact Mrs Rena Trevor. 
Building (P) Rm 129. ex. 230 



By Jackie Krolopp, Student 
Senator 

Conununitv colleges have 
a i<ii'4uc- set of problems 
from those of other four- 
year institutions However. 
Illinois law has mandated the 
existence of a student or- 
ganization to deal speci- 
fically with these problems, 
as well as others, called 
the Organization of Com- 
munity College Students 
(OCCS) 

Representatives from 

community colleges state- 
wide attended a convention 
in Springfield Sept 21 and 
22 and topics of concern 
were shared and discussed 
Among them- grading poli- 
cies, contract grading, state 
tuition policies and how le- 
gislation would affect student 
tuition costs. CLEP tests 
(their advantages and their 
drawbacks), student activity 
funds and student responsi- 



bility and limitations m 
handling them, the studept 
board of trustees mem^jers 
and their function, the Ill- 
inois State Scholarship Com- 
mission (ISSC) and new le- 
gislation about it, and gen- 
eral differences in student 
government from school to 
school One of the best 
topics was a discussion on 
how to understand the work- 
ings of the administration 
and how to work with them 
in achieving a specific goal 

Aside from an exchange of 
ideas, this organization also 
fulfills the function of direct 
communication between stu- 
dents and Springfield legis- 
lators. There is a student 
representative to the Illinois 
Community College Board 
(ICCB) who reports all per 
tiriant legislation to (XTCS 
members. Students in turn 
bring issues to this rep which 
need attention by the ICCB 



The OCCij is a new i?f oup. 
only in its stccnd j -dr Yet 
it seems it is an effective 
organizationnand has great 
potential It is hampered 
by a lack of funds and is 
now only a skeleton re 
presentation of all the scho- 
ols statewide 

The strejigth in this body 
of students lives in the ef- 
forts of the reps and the de - 
dication and involvement by 
the leaders of the organiza- 
tion They are veryknow- 
legeable. competent, and 
hard working 

Students should take ad- 
vantage of this channel to 
the "system" whichcontrols 
so much of their education 
while here at a community 
college if ever a situation 
should arise which needs 
scrnie attention The Student 
Senate of Harper College 
will be representing our 
school. 



FILM FEST 



"The days when edu- 
cation' meant a t>ook. a black- 
board, and a sheet of paper 
are long gone Students and 
teachers at all levels are 
branching out . using all kinds 
of equipment . and finding new 
ways to learn and express 
their creativity, said State 
School Superintendent 

Michael J Bakalis. One of 
the most papular ways is 
filmmaking" 

Bakalis was referring to 
the seventy -five films re- 
presenting the work of young 
Illinois filmmakers, which 
will be shown Oct 10 and 1 1 
In Chicago at the first film 
festival workshop sponsor- 
ed by the Office of the Su 
perlntendent of Public In- 



struction Most of the films 
were created by elementary 
high school, and college stu 
dents, although some cate- 
gories were open to the pub- 
lic 

The f esti val - wor kshop 
will uke place at two lo- 
cations Workshops on fi In 
making will be held from 9 
.a.m to 5 pm on Oct. 10 
a.id 11 at the Blackstone 
Hotel The Patrick O Mai 
ley Theater at Roosevelt 
University will show 16mm 
entries continuously from 1 
pm to H pm each day 
All awards banquet will be 
held at 6 p m Oct 11 at 
the Blackstone when Bakalis 
will present awards to the 
winners of various cate- 



• « 



Big Selection 

Oxsyi Wesfern %\\\tH of all kinds 
& Gals' Gauze Tops 

Super Special Sale 
all whifii Pants $6 88 

iJhtytsStorc 

100 W. Main 
Barrtngfon-381-7751 



gories Selected winning 
films will also be shown 

Workshop highlights will 
include a presentation by 
Gene Siskel film critic for 
the Chicago Tribune and 
WBBM TV, at 10 a m Oct 
10. and a workshop on 
"Production Problems and 
Solutions" by Al Binford. 
assistant director of the E- 
ducational Television Sec- 
tion of the sute education 
office, which will be held 
at 9 a m , Oct 11 Se 
lected video tape and 8mm 
entries will be shown at 
3 pm. Oct II at the Black 
stone 
stone 

All workshops and film 
showings are free, and the 
public is invited to altenri 



Itf's Pfff h All Ugelhtr 

Ohien prttpir Tefttf^nl lempiif »r> 

hrip al it* fine<tl . . . 

CMMen ban tk own hrncfil uml bun 

u» prnKriifn . . 

(Hairn hanrilm nil payroll anrt m 

« irancT. 

Call u» at 394-0090 

or Come in i 

12 \V»t Campbell I 

Arlington Height* j 

825 7141 

430 Touhy Ave. 

Park Ridge 



Olsten 

temporary services 



An Rqual Opp«irtun«y Kmplovcr 



October 7,1974 




Mark Kimmey (Photo by Mike Chi1.tian«en) 



THE M»»«E 

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RESERVATIONS PLEASE 
882 9288 

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H 



H/4RBINGER 



page 3 



Kimmet sets record 



By Mark Preissing 

So all you college students 
realize that right here in 
your very midst, here at 
school, that we have a re- 
cord breaking cross -country 
runner"' Sure Do! His 
name is Mark Kimmet 

Mark broke the course 
record during the first meet • 
of the season against Wau- 
bonsee, Milwaukee Tech. 
Gateway, Lake County, and 
Oakton colleges on Sep 
tember 14th Finishing 1st 
among 40 others runneri 
Kimmet covered the four 
mile course at Niles West 
High School with a time of 
20 33, 12 seconds faster than 
the old time set last year 



by a Hawk harrier 

In the second meet of the 
season Mark didif t do quite 
as well as his first per- 
formance He was running 
second for most of the race 
but fell back and finished 
about 50th out of 120 run- 
ners In the third meet 
against DuPage Mark finish 
ed 5th out of the two schools 
bit wasdisapointed wjth his 
showing He said the course 
was the longest, had too 
many hills and was too un- 
even to be able to pace 
himself This causes a run- 
ner to get tired much faster 
than if the course was flat. 
On a track or a flat course 
you can develop speed and 



you don't get tired as fast. 
Mark graduated from 
Elgin High School last Janu- 
ary This is Marks first 
semester here He's at- 
tending Harper thanks to 
Elgin Community College's 
failure to have his major - 
Journalisjn Mark etyoys 
most sports and in his spare 
time listens to Elton John 
and plays guiur 

The next cross-country 
meets are Saturday, October 
3rd against Triton, McHenry 
and Lake County at the Hawks 
home course. Palatine Hills 
Golf Course at 3:30 and a- 
gainst Waubonsee on October 
16 at 4 00 again at 

Palatine Hills 



Cross Country try 




by JIM JENKINS 

The Harper cross country 
team will be trying to make 
a good showing this Saturday 
after IcMsmg their most 
recent dual meet at DuPage 
16-43 Remember that in 
crosscountry, the low score 
wins 

Prior to the DuPage meet. 
Coach Bob Nolan s squad had 
competed in the Ray Shell 
ong Invitational in Chicago 
which was won by St Franci-. 
Of Joliet At present. tN- 
final meet standings are not 
available but the Hawks 
made a respectable showiri; 
in a meet that wasprimarih 
composed of teams from 
four year colleges 

EiobBorucki had a time ..i 
21 50 over the four milt- 
course to lead Harper whil. 
Mark Kimmet was secon i 
in 22 .K) Rich Reithal was 
third in 23 36 and Phil Fion- 
was fourth in 23 52 Ric»^ 
Foriman Dennis Fagan an< 
Keith Jauch also ran for th«' 
Hawks 

The DuPage meet was the 
team s first five- mile race 



POSTAL 
PRESS 



PRINTIIMa 

Wfu/t U-WaUl 

»07 WEST PROSPECT AVENUE 

WT PROSPECT. IlllNOlS 60056 

(31 J) 398-5770 

Resumes 
Wedding 

invitations 

Christmas Cards 
Xerox copies 



of lh.» year wnicn may be 
one of the reasons why they 
lost DuPage runners took 
the top four places in the 
meet Kimmet finished in 
28 05 to lead Harper. Bo- 
rucki was second in 29 50 
Reiihal. was third in 31 29 
and Fortman was fourth iri 
32 22 

The loss dropped the 
Hawks record to 3 .< 



The team s next meet Is 
this Saturday. October 12, 
In Milwaukee, where the 
Milwaukee Invitational will 
be held At least 15 teams 
will be competing The 
Hawks next home meet is 
Wednesday. . October 16. 
when Harper will host Wau- 
bonsee. Kankakee, and Du- 
Page at the Palatine Hills 
golf course 



^^i^PWtt^^^^ 




METHODS 



IfW MOST >Mn9«TANT 
TVIII46 TOflCMSMMA 
MHCN MAtBtiNA A PmUT 

14 TO 90 rr nodOUMLV 

0»«« MMMOP OF VMTWnib 

t4 TD Pi^ce tMATSir IN mi 
(VT's s^^jcM am- K 

50«C TO 6MPTV rve 
SAUCtA LATttt OH IX 
BOOT? tiiiL HOT 



«<n>i <MMt*M6 now 

TUt TOP ADO A WATW 
SOluScE PtANT fOOp 
90CM AS wytONEX* 

WHEN rut NeEp i4 

INPICATET 





Most plahto scHCFrr 

FROM AN OCCAftONAU 
SOAKiNd IMMC«$e POT 

IN Bucket o wArm 

MAltf SURE T>« WAUR 
R/*M ABOVE TM6 SOIL 
uevEL REMOVE it AFTER 
THE BUBBUN6 S1D(>S 

ANPi.errTPRAiN 



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page 4 



f€ 



H/I^NGER 



October 7,1974 



October 7. 1974 



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H>1RBINGER 



page 5 



« 



OUTPUT 



INPUT 



» 



*«* 



CHON 



**• 



♦By tee Sloan** 



I feel a poem coming on, it's a risijl 

Cut of the deeps of my mind and the swamp of my heart 

A drippin' sentimental slime 

In a crazy messed up rhyme -but ifs a comin'. 

I got a feeling comin" on and it is K mart aqua blue 

Not the blues of weepin women prison jail or men 

Not the blues of old black jazz a-hlttln' me again 

It s not the blues of twilight sky with lonely lovers 

passing by 

Its artificial 

Driving out the dark 

Freeverseblankversesingina song to you which has no 

tune and has no meaning other than I Love My 

Ba by 

Forgive me father I have sinned i do not love my 

and It's coupled with a fanustic plastic red that just 
Shouts and screams and yells 
Hey. this is IT' 

We have DONE it. we are MAN (surezhell glad they 
left M§ wimmen out of the blame, anyway) 
•We are the conquerors, the victors, the only fish in 
the pond' 

(They claim they only did It for us We Inspire.) 
' C HON (The renl and true four elements) 
DNA. RNA. RUFEELINGOOD TODAV 
The broken wonwn filing by with check and charge a 
life to buy 

I. priestess of the folding green, will Uke it all and 
SMILE 

The inner sanctum glorifies the life we want to lead 
The super sutus giant desk, the right to live and breed 
The Muzak is quite comforting (subliminally. please) 
And all my lovely customers can live a life of ease 
And I am #70. 70. 70 

1 hope I live to 70 and still remain myself 
••my self is my own^* 
%it$' -'-)L 
474 66-6087 

And the number of the, beaat's name is 666 
Oh yes. I am a bittef person Cranm and sugar, anyone *» 
It Isn't HBcasaary that you have to take me straight 
I see the beaUy rising of the aquabluared sign 
and there are portents in the heavana 
I am '70 

Me** (Aglorlous rebel going down in flames'') 
474 (Rebels are only glorious when they succeed) 
087 (Who am 1 fighting for and why**) (The fight of 
the aliens) 
f70 (I am not a lady ) 



# «H/RBINGER m 



Editor-in-chief Andrew Melldo«ian 

Managing Editor Dorothy Berth 

BuHtnetM Managrr Grrg Conway 

Sports Editor Jim Jcnkirw 

Ardvltlce Editor Hekll JohnMon 

Photo Editor George Wurl/ 

Photographem John Korn, Mike Chrldtlanaen, 

Dave Budzynfiki 

CartoonlntR Sharon Nlghorn. I.aura Ortolrva 

Circulation Bob Clark 

Staff: Sylvia Adamn, Doreen Ahnla. Mary Boldan, Di- 
ane DiBartolemeo, Steve Frangon. Bridget Holden. 
Marie Kelly. F,lise i.ennon. Fred Mlraky, Cindy 
NlcholNon, .Mark Preinsing. 
Faculty Advisor M«. Anne Rodgerx 



The HARBIN(;ER is the studenl puhlkafion for iKc- 
Harper College campuM communit>'. published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. Its administration, faculty or student b«Kly. 

For Information on advertising, rales and publication 
scnedule, call or write Harbinger Business (MTicc, IVII- 
Ham RaineyHarper College, Algonquin and Roscllc Roads, 
Palatine, Illinois 60067. Phone number .397-3000. exL 
272 and 460. 



C H O N Carbon, hydrogen, oxygen and nitrogen. 

Cabbala for our times, and 1 envision a giant petroleum 

hydrocarbon, branched of course, and growing Replicating 

Evolving into a higher form of life a breathing in the ll^-j |.«||l p||ii||i||i| 

ozone and worrying about oxygen pollution Reaching I fC llaU CllUUgll. 

for the stars to terraform them 

Malathion and DDT. can you come out to play with me? j^^^. Editor: 

There's a new game; ecology j can't get enough of your 

Aww, I don't wanna play . . love! 

TRANSITION The Music is Dying J^f •"'» ««» «'«^ °' ^^^ 

The Candy Man melts Edelweiss withers and dies, j ^^.^ ^^^^ ^^ 

the Can-Can stops Only the cWldren's carrousel cut miserable excuse for music 

side the store is heard tinkling fainUy The customers ^^^^^^^ j^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ 

ceaseshouting Peace falls swiftly^ throat every day at lunch 

....... ,_ . J , .. . M . Where am I ... at col- 

In the cathedral canyon the lords of the trees are silent j^^^ or in a swingles bar? 

.•••••••• ..J, . , If this school is our society's 

They call, sllertly^^ As^ tJ»y^haw^caUed for centuries ^oncepUon of higher educa- 

r*V** ,. J .1. .i. tlon. then why are we being 

A poet answere .A^.»".f I'ff. .*1^. ^!?!^,l, °''*'' **'* y**''* subjected to the same media 

.... - . ,j >.i- . 1 bombardment as is aimed 

Magic is i»t^ «)ne from the wor Id.^ ."f j^'" »» ""e*"'"* ,i our eighth grade brothers 

Life la. In •"»*'J^,7^/«'f;.»f.'f ,*J*fy,]^^J^" ^*'*''" **sdom J^*my"f"st idTertisemem 

They are 'thVoide* Otis' 'siroiigVnd* 'large, they fear '*^ "f'f*"*",^, . ,^w-., - 

only Man. and his axe If they know fear j »«* J^ tWsk Jockey s 

•• apiel to be as nerve grating 

C H O N A magic word Use cautiously aa the aelectlon of music 

• •. It'a narrow scope is an in 

At their roots Is the center of the world, their leaf- suit to the students' Intel- 
tips It s magic wand ll^nce Harper has the a- 

• bility to give Its students a 

They do not speak or sing the words complete musical education 

thru their radiosuUon. Why 

Yet they are the lords of the cathedral canyon - don't we utilize this facility? 

••••• • ........••• What types of music would 

Magic Is gone from the city It has no ma na students like to hear'' Has 

It Is. however, a dream And there Is beauty that been considered when 

C H O N. poisoning Itself in itself _^ arranging the program? 

C HON DY INGONLYTOLIV EI||G Af N perteps some of the students 

INANEWFORM would like to hear music 

from other countries, per- 

CHON. totally unpredictable hapa acme classical se- 

C H. O N.. the oldest god. worshiping itself lections Theahematives 

C. H. O. N.. dreaming and waking and dreaming are overwhelming 

CHON. dreaming of Itself through the ages Perhaps If we played 

C H. O N . and 1 am part of it in my own niche something new and interest- 

C H O N . a most powerful mantra Injr someone would listen! 

(7 H O N 8/Patrlcia Lindsey 

Machine madness 

By Pat O'Brien past two days typify the demonic chuckle as I fed it 

My mechanical aptitude phenomena of which I speak two dimes and it s motor 

scores cast doubt upon my After school Tuesday I started 1 returned to the 

ability to operate a machine went to wash some clothes laimdry room just as the 

of any more complexity than After washing one load and dryer shut off When I 

a pencil Consequently I transferring it to the dryer, opened the door 1 found 

am awed by. and at the I deposited the second load that my laundry was still 

mercy of anything me- in the washer You must quite wet Not only was it 

chanical. be It machine or understand that all products wet. It was cold too (Shades 

tool of technology have very dls- of boot camp at Great Lakes 

Because of this deficiency tlnct personalities This and hanging wash out to Jry 

and the shadows it casts washer, being extremely fair in December ) 

on my virility, I tend to have minded, refused to accept Thinking I wasaheadof the 

fantasies about Machines and my quarter Due to my gg^e I piled mv skivvies 

tools The sheer power of love of honesty. insisted jpto a, gyndry basket and took 

a hammer The senuality of that I pay After some '.VrSe local laundrmat 

rythmic sawing- -The overt gentle coaxing and a few %'J°\ ^i^l'^^Y^lTy^^^^^^^ 

eroticism of the screw- strategically placed raps ^J^^^fJJP^l^ ^^^^ 

driver- -The security of a with the heel of my shoe, ?"**!! h^„^„1, S^.;!teri 

vice- The staccato of anun- the washer reluctantly swal- ^'° 'JL/T*' ^^,fSr^ 

tuned engine -The forcefull- lowed mv coin I guess it "7 ^^^ y^j^^l^ ^Ln? „^^^^^ 

ness of a faucet, to name must have been something if- 1'"^^', *"*^ *!" m, 

a few I said, or maybe it was my Simultaneously «" ^e "ja^ 

But. alas, my d.eams will inability to interpret the re- chines ground toahalt Once 

never come true. You see, lucunce of the washer, but again I removed the unseen 

as ragweed Is to a hay fever in any case, the washer. P«»rt of my wardrobe and 

sufferer, so am I to a ma- from that point on. was on went, home (Just to en- 

chine The difference be strike minate any concern you may 

tween Woody Allen and my- 'All Is not lost . I said have about the hygenic con- 

seU Is. 1 don t enrage ma At least 111 have clean dltlon of the Underwear I am 

chines enough to attack me underwear ' But the dryer, wearing now, I finally hung 

I simply irritate them enough which is more devious than each article on a hanger on 

to enter a state of dys- the washer, must have heard my shower curtain rod 

function The events of the me I thought I heard a FEAR NOT' Its clean) 



Joyce Nolan in Concert 



The Harper College Com- 
munity Orchestra will pre- 
sent a concert tonight at 8 
p.m., in the Lounge The 
orchestra, urujer the direc- 
tion of Dr George Makas, 
will open the program with 
Wagner's Prelude to the 
Malstarsingers. The con- 
cert will also feature solos 
by competition winners 
Joyce Nolen, June Cowinand 
Roaemarle Morgan 

Pianist Joyce Nolen will 
perform the Concerto in G 
MiBor by Saint -Saens June 
Cowln and Rosemarle Mor- 
gan, both sopranos, will sing 
the duet, "Deh! Conte ' from 
Norma by Bellini. 

A counselor in the Harper 
Humanities and Fine Arts 
Division office, Joyce Nolen 
ha s devoted her time to 
student personnel work for 
the past 1 1 years and has not 
performed recently. She 



decided to begin preparing 
for the competition last Fe- 
bruary when she saw posters 
announcing the annual event 
at the college. 

Ms. Nolen holds a bache- 
lor's degree in music educa- 
tion for Manchester Col- 
lege in Indiana, a master's 
degree in music ed. from 
Northwestern and a master s 
degree in counseling from 
Northern Illinois University. 
She is currently a doctoral 
candidate in counselor ed- 
ucation at Northern A form- 
er music teacher, Ms Nolen 
is a choir member of the 
Highland Avenue Church of 
the Brethern. Elgin She is 
in her sixth year as a 
counselor here. 

June Cow In was a student 
at the American Conserva- 
tory of Music for three years 
and was also a faculty mem- 
ber there for one year. She 



also attended the Chicago 
Musical College She has 
pei^ormed in opera, oratorio 
recitals and as soloist with 
the Rockford. West Suburban 
and Gary Symphorty 

Orchestras. Besides teach- 
ing voice and piano, she is 
also the founder and director 
of the Hoffman Hallmark 
Chorus. 

Rosemarle Morg^in. lyric 
coloratura, attended the Chi- 
cago Musical College under a 
voice scholarship. She haa 
appeared in recitals as solo- 
ist with a number of choral 
and orchestral groups of the 
area, Including the DuPaga 
and Gary Symphony 

Ochestras She has been 
appearing in duet programs 
with June Cowin for the past 
three years. 

There is no admission 
charge to the concert 



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(Photo by George Wurtz) 




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page 6 



H>4?BINGER 




Carlos Montoya 



Lyric Opera tickets available 



Tickets for student per- 
formances of Lyric Opera 
will be available for Harper 
students through the Music 
Department Cost of the 
tickets are $3 50. $2 50. and 
$1 50 

Student performances of 
Madame Butterfly will be 
given on December 2nd. 10 
th. and 12th. and thie per 
formance of Don Quixote will 
be on December 5th: a II per- 
formances at l;00pm 

Any Harper student in 



terested in attending any of 
these performances may 
make reservations by con- 
tacting Mr Davidson in P209. 
Deadline for ordering tickets 
will be November 1st 

These student perform - 
ances are traditionally 
heavily attended and ordering 
a ticket does not guarantee 
a seat Ticket requests 
from schools and colleges 
are honored in the order in 
which they are received and 
generally there are not e- 



nough tickets to go around, 
so get your order in as 
soon as possible 

This will be an excellent 
opportunity for students to 
attend performances o( 
Lyric Opera at minimum 
costs For additional infor 
mation call the Music Of- 
fice, extension 308 or see 
Mr Davidson 



October 7, 1974 



FREE 



Carlos Montoya concert 



Flamenco guitarist Carlos 
Montoya will present a con- 
cert on Oct 11. at H pm , 
In the Lounge A native of 
Madrid, Carlos is. as the 
Spaniards say. ' Gitano por 
los cuatro costados". or. 
"Gypsy on all four sides 
This has a direct effect on 
his music and playing, for 
In order to play Flamenco, 
one must have at least some 
gypsy in his blood As 
Carlos puts it. Flamenco 
must come from the heart", 
which is the main difference 
In approach thaldistingishes 
Flamenco from classical 
guitar 

Carlos began playing at 
age eight, learning first from 
his mother and then from 
"Pepe elBarbero abarber 
in Madrid who also taught 
the guitar After one year. 
Pepe could teach him nothing 
more, so Carlos left to learn 
from the great Flamenco 
guitarists of the time At 
fourteen he was playing in 
the Cuadros Flamencos 
for such fabulous artists as 
Antonio de Bilbao. Juan el 
Estampio. La Camisona and 
La Macarrona 

Montoyds real training 
came from experience He 
left Spain for the first time 
to tour Europe when the late 
Antonia Merce- La Argentina 
came to Madrid looking for 
a guitarist and chose Mon 
toya This was only the be 
ginning of the many concert 
tours which were to take 
him all over the world 

In 1948 Montoya look a 
step then unheard of for 
Flamenco guitarists, who 
had always worked with a 
singer or dancer He de 
elded to give a full concert 
reciul of FJamenco guitar 




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music Since the repertoire 
of most F'lamenco players is 
limited, such a program had 
never been presented Mon- 
toya. however, was met with 
gfeat success and went on 
to give solo recitals in 
Europe and throughout the 
United States and Canada 
Montoya's music consists 
of his own arrangements and 
original compositions based 
on the Spanish gypsy tradit 
ion. His is truly creative 
playing in the fullest seise 
of the term, because he also 
creates as he goes along 
He never plays an arrange 
ment of his own without add 
ing something new How 
ever, in an effort to capture 
at least some part of this 
rich art that had never be 
fore been written down, he 
has had many of his pieces 
published Carlos Montoya 
and his music are insepar 
able He does not perform 
he lives it 

The concert is fne with.i 
valid Harper I D for stu 
dents, faculty and staff Pub- 
lic admission is $1 50 for 
adults and 75 cents for stu 
dents Tickets are on salt- 
at the Student Activities Of 
fice. A- 336, and will also be 
on sale at the door 



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When was the la*t time you had 
fun in church? Many people, af- 
ter taklnR a second to recall those 
hot summer Sundays they spent 
in church as a chiW. woukl have 
to say they never had funinchurch. 
Kven the thouRht of having fun in 
church seems ridiculous to most 
people. But I belong to a group 
of people who meet once a week 
to worship, and we have fun. 

If you are interested in learnirw 
more about ,Iesus and the fun life 
He can give you, wed like to in- 
vile you to our worship servk-e 
on Wednesday nights at 7 p.m. 
The name of the church is The 
Redemption (enter of Mt. Prospect 
and we are located at 207 E. Ever- 
green. Mt. Prospect. For more in- 
formation, call us at 394-5340 



October 7, 1974 



H 



Student profile 



H/1RBINGER 



MEET IRENE 



by Bridget Holden 

"See this cloth, I can make 
It into a dozen different out • 
fits", says nineteen year old 
Irene Wlodarczyk from Chi - 
cago 

Irene is talking about the 
red and white check table 
cloth that covers some of 
the tables in the student 
lounge 

This young lady, who has 
a flair for fashion, is an 
xiously waiting to become 
part of the Fashion Design 
Program, here 

At present she is on the 
waiting list, and doing all 
of the general subjects re- 
quired for a degree 

Irene rises at an unearth- 
ly hour each morning to 
catch the train that will bring 
her to Palatine from Chicago 
so she can attend Harper 
College. 

^ne feels what Harper has 
tu Mer. namely the fashion 



design program, is worth 
all those early mornings and 
long train rides 

Like many students, when 
Irene graduated fioni Mother 
Guerin High School for Girls 
in Chicago two years ago. 
she could not make up her 
mind about a future career 

According to Irene, all her 
family have a talent for sew 
ing. designing aftd the other 
things connected with the 
fashion world 

I suppose .said Irene 
"because it has always been 
part of my, life, I never 
thought of /making fashion 
a career 

After graduation. Irene 
went to work for an auto 
motive firm as a secretary 
This gave her the time she 
needed to make up her mind 
about a future career 

Although I enjoyed my job. 
I was very restless", said 
Irene, "then a friend sug 



Woman 
division 



becomes 
chairmen 



Patricia Bourke the first 
female division chairman at 
Harper forsees dual re- 
sponsabilities for herself, 
first as a person doing the 
job required at a division 
chairman of Life and Health 
Sciences, and second as a 
woman facing a problem of 
semantics 

This minor problem, she 
relates with a smile, con 
lerns the removal of mas 
ruline pronouns from re- 
ferences by . ther admin 
istrators at ni«> lings, such 
as "Okay, fellows and 

"What do you guy> think'' 
are merely from habit, and 
that she does feel accepted 
intellectually 

Formerly coordinator of 
the Operating Room Tech- 
nician Program at Harper. 
Mrs Bourke was named to 
her new position as interim 
division chairman in July 
She became associated 
with the college in 1970 when 
she assisted 4p cirriculim 
planning for the Practical 
Nursing Program and taught 
part time in that program 
A mother of four, with a 
bachelor's degree from 
Marquette University. Mrs 
Bourke felt the need for 
further education, returned 
to school and in 197.1 re- 
ceived a masters degree In 
community nursing at Nor- 
thern Illinois University 

"While nursing is my 
chosen profession. I ve al- 
ways been interested in thp 
way allied heaUhfieldsdovf'- 
tail in the health care team 



and how that effects the role 
of nursing she says I 
am challenged by relating 
more to the biology and phys 
leal education programs and 
the way In which they sup 
port th«' (ariH-r programs 
and prmid*' transfer courses 
for those who intend to pur- 
sue a baccalaureate degree" 
Mrs Bourke welcomes the 
addition of facilities for Life 
and Health Sciences classes 
in the newly -constructed 
wing <»i campus She calls 
the two year special project 
to merge the practical Nur- 
sing Program and the As 
sociate tK'gree Nursing Pro 
gram exciting and challeng 
ing 

Mrs Bourke said it is very 
important to continue to 
communicate with the com 
munity concerning develop- 
ment of the health career 
programs and changes within 
existing programs 

She is an active member 
in the Illinois Nurses As- 
sociation Continuing Ed 
ucation Council and holds 
membership in the Associa- 
tion of Operating Room 
Nurses 

As a member of the Elk 
Grove Village Board of 
Health. Mrs Bourke parti- 
cipated in a comprehensive 
health survey of Elk Grove 
Village, while in graduate 
school 

A result of this survey 
recommending the position 
of a Community health co- 
ordinator has been es- 
tablished by the village. 



gested fashion, so 1 made 
inquiries and looked around 
the various schools 1 de 
cided Harper had the perfect 
program for me So here 
I am " 

In contrast to her fashion 
world. Irene is also an out 
door girl She loves to walk 
and thinks nothing of going 
on a fifty -mile hike Next 
summer she plans a tour of 
Wisconsin at two hundred 
mile hike taking three days 

Camping is another favor 
ite pastime of Irene sand the 
trip she remembers the most 
is one she took to Canada 

Irene recalls, it was very 
hot when I left Chicago, so 
I had only light weight sum 
mer clothes with me Some 
one forgot t(f tell Canada we 
were coming and it was 
really cool up there In 
fact it was so cold I slept in 
my fathers fishing boots 
they are so big. they cover 
ed most of me 

Irene loves animals Sh«' 
owns three cats and a dog 
and wants a squirrel which 
her father objects to 

So if you see Irene wander 
ing around, and you have a 
spare squirrel giveittoher 



Irene Wlodarocvk 



page 7 




Exhibitors wanted 

The PTA ct Schaumburg 
Elemenury School is look 
ing for exhitors for their 
First Annual Art and Craft 
Fair to be held on Saturday. 
November 9. 1974 Persons 
interested in exhibiting their i vvaS LIVING 
works are ajjed to call a PEACEFUL 
Shirley Zawoyski at- 529 
8217 



Visit China 



Richard Lock wood, lead 
teacher in Humanities, has 
been invited to visit main- 
land China during the last 
three weeks of December 
Dr Lock wood will join a 
group sponsored by the U S - 
China Peoples Friendship 
Assoc They will fly from 
Chicago to Shanghai and from 
there to points of interest 
throughout China They will 
have an opportunity to visit 
schools hospitals factories 
Villages, communes, and en- 
gineering sites and will be 
able to observe the arts of 
ancient and modern China 
Dr Lockwood born and 
raised in South China has 
followed (k'velopments in 
that country with great in- 
terest He said that China s 
progress over the past .'W) 
years, in terms of solving 
many unsulveable pro- 
blems, represents what 
many historians perceive as 
one of the great success 
stories of all human hi story 



My crime 



BY THOMAS G. TEZKY 



0ILEND4R 

ON' CAMPUS 

Harper lommunity ()rchi->ir.i (..nurt. Mon. tki 7. 

8 p.m.. Lounge, free. 
Art Exhibit - Harper .Student I'hoiography .Show, (ui 

8 - .Nov. 4. Second Floor. ( & V Hldgv 
Student Senate Mtg.. Oct. Hi. 12:30 p.m.. A-242-/\. 
(;olf • Waubonsec. Oct. 10. away, 2:30 p.m. 
FB - Thornton. Oct. I I. away. 2:30 p.m. 

Concert - Flamenco (;uitari»t Carlos Montoya. (Ui I 1. 
8 p.m.. Lounge. 

<)( T 14 COH'.MBL S DAY .\() .SCHOOL 
Mini-roumen — 

Basic skills of Macramc. Oct. 8 & 10. 12 noon-l:50 
p.m.. A-24I-A. 

Astrological Charting, (krt I . 17. 22 & 24, 12 noon 
1:50 p.m.. 1)-2I3. Must know date, day. time & 
place of birth. IVo books roquiredv*Kcgister for all 
mini-courses in Student Activities OfficSvyX 33f), before 
first day of course. 
Lecture- 
Psychic Irene Hughes' presents "An Evening of KSP". 
at the Ironwood Room of Triton t'ollege. Thurs.. 
Oct 10, at 7:30 p.m. Admission: Si. 00. Additional 
information- Ph. 456-0300, exL 501. . 

Fire Prevention Week is Oct. 7-12. .Schaumburg Fire 
I>ept. will bring their rigs to Woodfleld, along with 
displays of "Things That Hum." 

.Jude Accrs. who holds the world record for simultan- 
eous chess play, will be in the (Jrand Court at Wood 
field. Oct. 11-13. Challengers should pre-register in 
the Merchants Assocation Office. 
Music- 
Bobby (Blue) Bland. Lfjndon House, Oct. 8-20. 

Chicago. Oct. 11-12, Stadium. 

Dory Prcvin, Quiet Knight, (k:t. 11 12. 

Limclighters. Auditorium. Oct 12 

Isis, (Jeorge .VltKae, .Ierich>. Spike, at the Auditorium, 
Oct. 14. 

Van Morrison, Auditorium, Oct. 18. 

.1. r.eils, Auditorium, (kt. 22. 

Maynard Ferguson. ,Iazz Showcase, Oct. 22. 

Dr. .lohn. Hall & Oates. I ou Reed. Aragon Ballroom, 
Nov. 1. 

Klton.Iohn. Stadium. Nov. 1-2. 

Carpenters, Arte C"rown. Nov. 1-3. 



LIFE 
UNTIL THE DAY CAME 
WHEN MY SERVICES 
AS A PROGRAMMER 
WERE NO LONGER NEEDED 
THE BRAIN SAID TO ME 

YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO 
REMAIN SILENT 
ANYTHING YOU SAY TO 
THIS MACHINE 
CAN BE USED BY THE 
COMPUTER AGAINST YOU 
WOULD YOU CARE TO SAY 
ANYTHING AT THIS TIMr.^ 

YEAH 

AND WHAT IS IT'> 

I AM NOT A MACHINE 
I AM A HUMAN BEING 
OH DIODES ARE RED 
TRANSISTORS ARE GREEN 
MERRY CHRISTMAS 
YOU HEARTLESS 

IT THEN SAID TO ME 
YOU ARE OBSOLETE 
THEREFORE. YOU MUST 
BE RECYCLED 

END OF TRANSMISSION 




^^ 



L 



1 



page 8 



T€ 



7^ 



H>f^NGER 



October 7,1974 



Hawks devastate Kennedy-King 



by JIM JENKINS 

For the second straight 
game, the Harper Hawks took 
their time before getting 
down to business When 
they did. the results were 
devastating as the Hawks 
powered their way to a 45- 
14 thrashing of the Kennedy - 
King Statesmen on Se- 
ptember 28 at Fremd High 
School 

Although they built a 21- 
8 halftime lead, the Hawks 
made some unnecessary 
turnovers and were careless 
defensively before settling 
down in the second half 
Aside from this. Harper 
never looked better Head 
coach John Eliasik said, 
said. This was the first 
game we've played this year 
where man -for -man we were 
better than the other team " 
The win kept the Hawks un- 
defeated with a 4-0 record 
The Harper offense got 
off to a fast start Running 
back Rich >ioeve] carried the 
ball during most of the the 
Hawks' initial possession, 
including a 31 -yard touch- 
down run. The next time 
Harper had the ball, quar- 
terback Gary Mueller threw 
the first of his three touch- 
down passes, this one being 
a nine -yard strike to end 
Ervln Kimbrough Dave Pat- 
terson followed both TDs ' 
by kicking the extra points 
TT)e Statesmen responded 
in the second quarter with a 
touchdown cl their own. as 
halfback Mike Lowe scored 
on an 11 yard run Lowe 
also ran for the two point 
cooveraion which followed. 



and the Hawks' lead was cut 
to 14-8 

Frank Bavaro completed 
the first -half scoring when 
he caught anfeight- yard pass 
from Mueller in the end 
zone, and Patterson kicked 
another extra point The 
touchdown came with only 
38 seconds left in the half 
While the Hawks had fum 
bled the ball twice and had 
been intercepted once in the 
first half, they were more 
careful in the second half 
It paid olf. as Kennedy ■ 
King was unable to cope 
with Harper s powerful of- 
fense Kimbrough. who was 
covered less by the States- 
men than he had been in 
previous games, caught a 
second touchdown pass from 
Mueller, this one travelling 
seven yards, to open the 
second half scoring 

Patterson followed the TD 
with another extra point 
With 40 seconds left in the 
third quarter, he came on to 
boot a 34 yard field goal 
that increased the Hawks' 
lead to 31 H Meanwhile. 
Hoevel. who had already 
rushed for 108 yards, was 
forced to leave the game with 
an ii\jury that was believed 
to be a separated shoulder 
Later it was found to be 
only a " 'charley horse . and 
Hoevel should be ready fcr 
the next game 

Kennedy King finall, 
broke through for another 
touchdown early in the fourth 
quarter. as quarterback 
Chuck Walton connected with 
Ray HarLsfield on a 14-yard 
pass It was too little too 



late and the Hawks still 
weren'» finished 

Eliasik wasn t bothered by 
the Statesmen touchdown, 
and he decided to rest Muel - 
ler. inserting Bob Andreas 
in the quartert>ack slot An- 
dreas did well during the 
time he ran offense He 
scored both of Harper s final 
touchdowns on runs of six 
yards and one one yard Pat - 
terson added his fifth and 
sixth extra points, and the 
game ended with the Kennedy 
King team gasping for breath 
The final score of 45-14 
showed why the Hawks had 
been ranked 16th in the na- 
tion prior to the game 

After the game. Eliasik 
said he had wanted his team 
to show as much diversity 
as possible for the Scouts 
from Rock Valley that had 
been at the game Rock 
Valley was scheduled to be 
Harpers nex t opponents 
Eliasik said he was bothered 
by the fact the defense fiad 
played badly in the first half 
for the second week in a row 
He was pleased with the pass 
rush, however, as Walton 
was only able to complete 
12 of the 35 passes he threw 
The Hawks next game will 
be this Friday afternoon. 
October 1 1 . at Thornton Col 
lege The way Harper has 
been tearing apart its op- 
ponents lately, it may be a 
long afternoon for Thornton 




( 



■i MM. 



Hawks' quarterback Gary Mueller 

(Photo by George Wurtr) 




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START YWR TRAINING TODAY 

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niiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiMniHiiHiiiiiitiMriiiiiiniiiiiiiiS 



SCORE BY QtARTKRIi 
Harper U 7 10 l*A5 

Kenncdy-Klrw 8 ^14 

SCORING 

H Hur\-H. 31 >tl nja Kick Kond 
H Kimt>rnui(h. S-yd pat* from 

Mueller. Kirk good. 
KK ■ I, owe I I' yd run. I,i«»i run* 

fo» 2-pi. comer«iorL 
H Hnv.iro. M yd pas* (r<' " 

k-r. Kk-k K<H»d. 
M KimbriiuKh. 7yd p.i 

Mueller. Kirk Ktxid. 
H f'atlerson. 34 >d fitrin ki>.ii 
KK HHftsftcW. 14-vd pao* from 

VValUin. J ;•• "■ ' '-i 
I W 

J I Andreas, t. >ij mn Kur koixI 
H Andrea*, lyd run. Kk'k k«><nJ 



TEAM8TATI 



HTK.S 

H 



liMal 
T.Ual 
Total 
Total 



>d». 
vd*. 
yd., 
first 



Kained 
pa»<iin|i 
ruHhinR 
d<mn> 



KK 
."Wtt 313 

2' , 171 
2tM 142 
23 14 



Rl'SHIXG STATISTICS 

(No.-Vd«.) 

H UcwNel 1.5-108. Muellir «-44. 

Dean 4-23. Amundien 1 1 -H~. An- 

dre«s6 .39 
KK Overstreet 2n-H5. I.owe 6- 

49. Walton 2-<>. Williwnm* 6 3. 

HnrlofieW II. K«>binson 3 14. 

passim; statkstics 

II Muelfcr 14 27212 2. Andrea* 

2 3-37 (I 
KK Walton 12 .35-l«t4 

receiving statistics 

(No..Yd«.) 

H Kimbrough 8-124. Havara 4- 
65. Hacon 3-3.5. Seidman I 2.5. 

KK HartKfield 6 127. Brook* 2- 
27. (Kerstreet 112. Kitching 2 

24. WillinmK I-I. 



L 



V. 



J^ 



.Mi' 



\ 



W 



H>1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol 8. No. 8 



October 14. 1974 



Homecoming game Oct. 19! 



By Don Priske 

Imagine buying a house and 
waiting five years for the 
roof to be installed. 

Now that you have an es- 
sential, the roof, you move 
In, but you don't know how 
long it will be before you'll 
luive heat and electricity. 

You have to make adjust- 
ments and wait it out, but 
nevertheless you're glad you 
finally have a place to call 
"homa." 

This simulated situation 
approKimates a truth for the 
Harper College football team 
the only difference being that 
the team's house is a 100- 
yard strip of land 

Five years ago the field 
was plotted along with the 
track On October 19. if 
everything goes as planned, 
the Hawks will finally play 
their first official game on 
tlie campus. 

This was made possible 
only because stands and a 
fence around the inside of 
the track were insulled 

"Thsse two additions were 
sassndal before we could 
play fames at Harper." ex- 
plained John Gelch. athletic 
director. 



Both of these addition con 
cem the crowd, which tht 
athletic department hopes 
will become larger now that 
the games will be played on 
campus The stands, with 
a 1 .200 capacity, wereneed- 
ed to hold the crowd, and 
the fence is a control to 
keep the fans off the field 

The field will still be with- 
out many things all other 
fields possess. 

"Now the greatest push Is 
to complete the final phase 
of the fiekl " Gelch said 
"We hope to have the field 
completed by next fall .but we 
can't really tell if this will 
happen at this time because 
of funding." 

Among the missing Items 
still evident will be a score- 
board. pressboK. another 
fence in order to charge 
admission, and lights 

Officials will take care of 
timing on the field. Inform- 
ing the coaches and players 
periodically 

"These limiutions have 
nothing to do with making 
the game official." Gelch 
sa id . ' 'They wou id Ju st ma ke 
It more interesting for the 



spectator" 

Almost every football 
field, both high school and 
college, is completed at one 
time But due to financial 
reasons. Harper's field is 
being assembled with a 
phasing- in plan 

"This phasing-inmethod 
is difficult. " Gelch said 
"Frankly. I thought it 
should have been completed 
a long time ago "" 

Gelch is glad, though, that 
at least the games will be 
on the campus 

"It's difficult to be the 
home team and ^ill t>e a 
guest." Gelch said "Play- 
ing on the high school fields, 
the least little detail could 
cause problems" 

The opening game on Oc- 
tober 19 will be the Hawks 
homecoming and returning 
alumni will at least be able 
to find the location of the 
field Communication as to 
the whereabouts of the play- 
ing location has been a pro- 
blem in the |>ast 

"We won't be like a no- 
madic tribe anymore."" said 
John Eliasik. head coach. 
We re hopeful that this will 
get more people out to the 
games because it helps to 



New look for nursing programs 



By Bridget Holden 

Tucked away in the comer 
of "D " building Is the new 
Nursing laboratory It is 
spacious, well equipped and 
well designed to benefit the 
120 students in the New 
Nursing Program 

The merging of the two 
nursing programs creates a 
greater opportunity for ad- 
vancement in nursing edu- 
cation and has been made 
possible by a grant of $88. 
488 from the Office of Health. 
Education and Welfare 

Previously there was a 
one year Licenced Practical 
Nurse (LPN) Training Pro- 
gram and a Registered 
Nurses (RN) Program re- 
sulting in an Associate De- 



gree at the end of two years 
After completion of the 
LPN's program, many stu- 
dents wanted to continue 
further nursing training and 
transferred to the two year 
degree course However 
they found much of the ex- 
perience they had gained was 
not transferrabie and they 
had to repeat the same ma- 
terial during the first se- 
mester 

The new program has been 
designed to enable tx>th the 
RN and the LPN to receive 
the required material and 
experience for her chosen 
goal The LPN can now 
transfer to the two year 
course taking with her all 
the credi* she has earned 
during tlie previous year 



If you plan to graduate at 
the end of the fall semester, 
please contact the admis- 
sions office to obtain a pe- 
tition for graduation and file 



the form with admissions 
office as soon as possible. 
For further information, 
contact the admissions of- 
fice. Extension 208 



The curriculum has been 
upgraded with the new pro- 
gram and designed very 
much with the student in 
mind. The student is en- 
couraged to learn with the 
sources and equipment best 
suited to her. for example 
audio visual material. She 
can set her own pace to ac- 
quire the knowledge and ex- 
perience she needs in a 
given time Big lectures 
are almost a thing of the 
past and most teaching is 
done in small group dis- 
cussions 

Nancy Carlson, nursing 
coordinator, said the new 
program is working out very 
well, and the students are 
making full use of the learn- 
ing resources in achieving 
their goals 

The new project is b>eing 
directed by Judy Dincher. 
a member of the nursing 
faculty 

There is presently one 
male student preparing for 
a career in the nursing field 



have a good crowd behind 
you." 

Eliasik. who has been the 
Hawks' head coach since 
foodMll first sUrtedatHar- 
per four years ago. feels that 
this will be the main differ- 



ence with playing the games 
on campus 

"Physically, itwontmake 
much difference It will still 
be a too- yard fiekl." added 
ElUslk. 



Homecoiniiig o big one 



By Sue Hawkins 

At press time, sixteen 
girls had signed up for the 
running of Homecoming 
Queen. The deadline for en- 
tering was October lOth at 
4:00 P.M.. The Queen and 
her Court will be chosen 
Friday. October 18th at the 
dance. Rock'n Roll Revival 

To sUrt off the busy 
Homecoming weekend Is the 

Uood, Sweat 
and Tears concert 

There are still a few 
tickeu left for the Blood. 
Sweatand Tearsconcert Get 
your tickets now at the Stu- 
dent Activities office, A337 

This fantastic rock group 
will be here for Harper's 
Homecoming concert Satur- 
day, October 19 at 8 p m 
in the College Center Lounge 

This will be a sell-out! 



Wanted: 
Busmess 
iMonoger 

The HARBINGER is look 
ing for a business manager 

Duties for the position In- 
clude selling advertising, 
billing advertisers, and 
handling other related fi- 
nancial affairs for the news- 
paper 

This job could be an ef- 
fective learning experience 
for anyone interested in 
business management or re- 
lated fields Also commis- 
sion can be earned for ads 
sold 

Anyone interested should 
contact the HARBINGER of- 
fice and leave their name 
and home phone number. 
They will be contacted by 
a staff memljer who will 
explain the job in detail. 



dance Friday night at 8:00 
in the student lounge It's 
a back to 50*8 dance. 

Find your skate keys and 
slick your hair back, best 
dressers win a prize There 
will be judges looking for the 
most complete SO's outfit, 
meaning put the red lipstick 
on dark and pour on the 
Brillcream 

If you're one of those en- 
ergetic Jittertxigger'B then 
you are In luck. There will 
be Judging for a dance con- 
test, remember them? Win- 
ners will be awarded a prize. 

Dancers will have it 
made in the shade " when 
rocking to the group "Lonnie 
and the Lugnutz " They play 
SO' 8 songs The entrance fee 
is SI 00 for students. $2 00 
for the public 

On Saturday the 19th. a 
Homecoming luncheon will 
be held at ll 30 AM tol 00 
PM in the College Center 
Cafeteria If you got an 
invitation, make sure you are 
there to help celebrate the 
football kick off 

At 1 30 the Harper Hawks 
football team verses Du- 
Page This is the first game 
played on Harpers field this 
year Don t miss it. the new 
bleachers provide sitting 
room for everyone 

The big finalle is Blood. 
SweatandTears at 8 00 P M 
Sat night Advanced tickets 
sales between 4:30 P.M. - 
9 00 P M , Office room A337 
behind the game room Har- 
per students fee is $3.00, 
community $3 50. 

This should prove to be the 
biggest Homecoming Har- 
per's ever had. 



The Civil Service Exam 
(FSEE) has a new name - 
PACE The registration 
deadline for the only test 
remaining for 1974 will be 
October 30 

For further information con 
tact the Placement Of 
fice (A-364). 



/ 



L 



. c 



page 2 



f€ 



H>I?BINGER 



October 14. 1974 



October 14. 1974 



K 



H>I?BINGER 



page 3 



Christian Science lecturer 
to speak at Harper 



There is widespread 
desire for spiritual growth, 
according to Harvey W. Wood 
a Christian Science lecturer 
from Chicago 

"On the one hand there 
is a rejectlonof time -honor- 
ed religious concepts, but on 
the other, a great desire to 
find God in a frameworli of 
new concepts." Wood says. 

A native of Texas. Wood is 
a graduate of Tulane Univer- 



sity. He will speak at 
12:00 noon. Oct. 24, in E 106 
at the invitation of the Chris- 
tian Science Organization of 
the college. 

His lecture, "Grow We 
Must", is open to the col- 
lege community without 
charge and will be followed 
by a question- and- answer 
session. 

Prior to entering the pub- 
lic practice of Christian 



Science in 1951. Wood was 
a manufacturer's repre- 
sentative for a steel pro- 
ducts company From 1951 
to 1955 he served as Chris- 
tian Science Minister for the 
Armed Services in Annapolis 
Maryland He became a 

teacher of Christian Science 
in 1961 

A memberof The Christian 
Science Board of Lecture- 
ship. Wood is currently on 
an extensive spealdng tour 
of colleges and universities 



Operation identification 
available on campus 



The Public Safety Depart- 
mem is offering a new ser- 
vice to its students Chief 
Gordon Wallace has insti- 
tuted a new proKram called 
Operation Identification. 

Operatloo Identification is 
a system of providing faculty, 
staff and students of Harper 
College with an electric en- 
graver to permanently mark 
their Drivers License or 
Social Security Number on 
personal property - - Jewelry 
radios, bicycles or anything 
metal or plastic 



Chief Wallace said. "The 
need for this service was 
pinpointed by the fact that 
many lost articles go un- 
claimed " By having an 
identification mark on per- 
sonal items, it is possible 
to identify the owner of lost 
or stolen goods Operation 
Identification also/ makes It 
difficult for thieves to sell 
stolen goods and It discour- 
ages future thefts 

This service will be avail- 
able starting Monday. Oct 7, 
1974 and will be offered free 



of charge on a twenty -four 
hour basis. The Department 
views this as another pro- 
tective service and antici- 
pates widespread usage of 
this program. 





L.i<it year. Mmir 1 2 .000 
smokers didn t think when t\\e\ 
wiTc in the t«ircsi 

Thcv (J.-i»ppcd their ht 
cinartMtcs inste.-id of crushing 
them ilc.ui out 

And s<i 1 2 OiV forest fire* 
started unnecessarily And 
about f<0 million trees died 

So if vou smoke m the 
forest put the life out of vour 
cigarettcji No dead ciRarette 
ever killed a tree 




Harvey Wood. Christian Science Lecturer 



LIFE 



By Andrew Melidoeian 

Water, flowing freely, 
clear of obstructions and 
impurities Calm bre«i«a 
with no harsh words 
Sky lines of cherry, lemon, 
and lime, interwoven with 
tangerine speckles All 

animosity between peers re- 
solved, and cool. crisp apples 
for one and all Black 

and Gray none exisunt in 
any form MounUin 

peaks through out our stay: 
valleys never appear 
Charting of time not em- 
haslzed, but work is diligent- 
ly started and finished 

Always smelling newly 
mowed grass, while Usting 
Fresh squeezed orange 

Juice my pockets fill- 

ed with images of now for- 
gotten nature, mixed with 
finely burled walnut 
Pleasure and work united in- 
to One; warming Hot Choco- 
late on brisk Winter nights, 
satisfying "Good Humors " 



Itering Summer 
Chrome trimmed 
ei^agiiig 
nature's 



during 

days . . 

ideas of beauty, 

conversation with 

many wonders; 

■peaking of honesty, kind- 
ness and fortitude Pleas- 
ing visions of serenity play 
across the threshold of my 
mind, while contemporaries 
seek the seemingly alusive 
aura that is sought by many 
but evidently discovered by 
few . The domination 

of one's existence by no 
source. enjoying the 

"Freshness ' of hot, but wet, 
macadam; 

blazing sunlight with 
coolly refreshing breezes 
A bird, soaring high, feel- 
ing as though the universe 
is at a standstill waiting 
just for me to return from 
this extended flight; coring 
for everyone and everything 
I come in contact with . . 

Ahhh'!' What A Life . . . 
DYNAMTTEI!! 



Student nurse meeting 



District #6 of the Student 
Nurse Association of Illinois 
is sponsoring a meeting 
Thursday. October 17th at 
8 00 P M in Cafeteria B at 
Northwest Community Hos- 
pital in Arlington Heights. 

Mr. Richard Nabor, of 



Palatine, will be the guest 
speaker and discu^the topic 
of "Helping Nurses Under- 
stand Chicano Cultural Dif- 
ferences" The public is 
invitied to attend Coffee 
will be served and no ad- 
mission will be charged. 



ROCK MUSIC 



By Frederick Mirsky 

In class the other day, I 
happened to mention that The 
Moody Blues had split up. 
A girl from the third row 
turned and said, "No they 
haven't!" 

Yes they have! It happen- 
ed Just a few weeks ago. 
and not very many people 
know about it 

Why? Grahanj Edge, of 
the Blues, had this to say. 
"We all began to move iti 
different directions Every- 
thing we wrote was becoming 
personalized Subs^uenlly 
the group ran out of mate- 
rial " 

The Moody Blues formed 
in 1967 in a pub in Bir- 
mingham, Engliind. They 
were all individually starv- 
ing musicians, out of work, 
and Just loafing around a 
particular table at the pub 
every day They became 
close friends, and one day 
discovered that each of the 
five persons at the uble 
played a different instru-> 
ment For lack of anything 
better to do. they formed 
a group. 



It was a wise decision on 
their part Within months, 
they signed with Deram Re- 
cords and released a single 
called "Go Now", which 
soared into the top ten on 
the British cturts. 

In 1968 came an album 
called "Days of Future Pas- 
sed". This is the record 
that catapulteds. them into 
stardom. Recorded with the 
aid of the LondoA^ Festival 
Orchestra. thealbum4^icts 
a musical day, beginning with 
The Morning, through The 
Afternoon (Tuesday), and 
The Night (Nights in White 
Satin). 

Since then. The Moody 
Blues have released such 
masterpieces as "In Search 
of The Lost Chord". "Every 
Good Boy Deserves Favour,' ' 
"On The Threshold of a 
Dream ". and 'Seveitth So- 
journ". 

A final album mayalreac^y 
have been released by the 
time you read this, but un- 
less they decide to regroup, 
you wil have heard the last 
of The Moody Blues 



Curb College students 
food stamp use? 



New club being formed 



By Elise Lennoa 

A local chapter of Phi 
Theta Kappa, the only na- 
tional honor society for 
American Junior colleges, is 
at this time seeking to be 
formally recognized on tlie 
Harper campus 

Last spring due primarily 
to the efforts of Diane Cal- 
lin and Marilyn Swanson, 
both members of the Harper 
English Department, the be- 
ginnings of a local Phi Theta 
Kappa chapter were made 
possible Approximately 175 
Harper students were initi- 
ated to become the first 
members on campus 

In order to be granted 
membership, the Phi Theta 
Kappa initiates had to have 
"established academic ex- 
cellence as Judged by the 
college faculty" Require- 
ments of the student include 
the completion of at least 
one term or semester of 
Junior college work, good 
mural character, and also 
the possession of good cit- 
izenship qualities 

Although the students were 
initiated, the local Phi Theta 
Kappa chapter has yet to 
receive formal recognition 
as a student club by the 
student senate With this 
goal in mind, an organiza- 
tional meeting will be held in 
the near future and proced- 
ures for recognition will be 
discussed Tentative recog- 
nition has already been ob- 
tained, with the help of David 
Williams Dean of Transfer 
Programs, who currently 
has taken over the respon- 
sibility of the club The next 
step will be the formation 
of a constitution, along with 
the selection of officials and 
a faculty advisor. 

With formal recognition 



gained, the Harper Phi Theta 
Kappa chapter can then de- 
cide on the projects to be 
undertaken for this year. 
Being by nature a service 
or^inization. the task of tu- 
toring fellow students is a 
possible, and logical under- 
taking to be considered 

Phi Theta Kappa came into 
being in 1918 as a result 
of several Junior college 
presidents "seeking to form 
an organization that recog- 
nized superior students" 
Initially comprised of eight 
Junior colleges. Phi Theta 
Kappa grew by 1924 to in- 
clude 14 chapers in six states 
and finally in 1929 it was 
given formal recognition by 
the American Association of 
Junior Colleges (AAJC) asi 
the national scholastic honor 
society for junior colleges. 
With continuing expansion. 
Phi Theta Kappa today has 
.^0 chapters i n 46 states 
Their constitution states 
the organization's purposes 
to be promotion of scholar- 
ship, development of leader- 
ship and service, and the cul - 
tivation of fellowhip among 
students of Junior colleges 
of the US 

The Golden Key is the of- 
ficial emblem of Phi Theta 
Kappa, signifying intellect- 
ual achievement Its three 
leners symbolize the Greek 
mystic words phronimon, 
thuemos. katharotes. or 
translated -- wisdom, aspi- 
ration, and purity. 

In its recogniti(Mi of schol- 
astic excellence, the Phi 
Theta Kappa organization is 
seen to be a great asset to 
the student in his future 
educational and occupational 
careers, and individually as 
well. 



The U. S. Department of 
Argiculture proposed a n 
gulation September 20th 
which would limit the number 
of college students obtaining 
Federal food stamps A 
similar curb was adopted as 
an amendment to a bill pas- 
sed by Congress this sum- 
mer, but the legislation was 
vetoed by former President 
Nixon The proposed USDA 
regulation would declare that 
students who receive more 
than half of their support 
from a household which is 
ineligible for the program 
would also be ineligible for 
food stamps. 

When asked for the number 
of students participating in 
thefood stamp program JJSDA 
officials cited figures com- 
piled by Rep. John B. And- 
erson (R-Dl.). author of the 

araetxlment to HR 15472. 
the agriculture -environment 
consumer protection bill that 
was vetoed In discussing his 
amendment in June. And- 
erson said approximately 1. 
000 colle^ students were 
enrolled in the food- sump 
program in each of three 
dozen counties in the US 
in which major universities 
are located In more than 
one- half of the counties, he 
said. 20 percent or more of 
the total numbei* of food- 
stamp participants were be- 



lieved to be students. He 
said the largest number of 
rolled in the program in 
Santa Clara county. Califor- 
nia. It was estimated that 
some 60.000 students parti- 
cipated in the program 
nationally during the past 
academic year 

• Under the program, sump 
allotments range from $46 
a month for a single person 
to $150 a month for a fam- 
ily of four Sump purchases 
are required at certain in - 
come levels. 

The USDA-proposed re- 
gulation would apply to any 
student, age 18 or over, who 
attends an educational insti- 
tution heyond high school and 
is claimed as a tax dependent 
by an ineligible household 
(that Is. who receives over 
half of his support from that 
household) It would apply 
only to the individual who is 
claimed as a Ux dependent 
other members of the stu- 
dent's household could re- 
ceive food sumps if the 
were otherwise eligible The 
individual also would have 
an opportunity to prove that 
he does not receive over 
half his support from an 
ineUgible household 

Further information is 
available from the Food 
Sump Division. Food and 
Nutrition Service. US Dept 
of Agriculture. Washington, 
DC. 20250 



CLASSIFIEDS 



SECRETARIAL SERVICE 

TYPING. YOU NAME 1 1! 

Adr«tsing& Stuffing 

Pick Up 4 Delivery Lowest Roles 

JOAN HERTEL 39S-S870 

P.O. Box 08* PALjkTiNc. iL eooe? 



Kay 12 SlrinR Accoiulic Guitar. 
Exc. I'ond w/ Case $75 00 (all 
CreK 25!M999 after 6:30 p.m. 



71 Toyota CoruU« Wagon. 4 
Speed stick, air conditioned, front 
disc brakes. 27 plus .M I' G Call 
398-8228 KveninRs. 



MEN. WOMKN! 

JOBS 0.\ SHIPS! \o experience 
required, ilxoellenl pa>>/\Vorklw|de 
travel. Perfect sutfimer Job or 
career. Send »3.0O for inform a 
(ion. SEAF/VX. Dcpst. G-6. P.O 
Hoot 2049, i\nt Artels, Wash 
inRton. 98362 



IV71 Bulck Riviera. dMn inaUc 
and ouL Has everythlns tndudliui 
power brakes and sleerinii. powtr 
windows and door k>dc . AM 
radio with stereo tape, and much 
more! ' ' Kor more informatloB 
phone 665-0850 and ask for Bob 
«ffer 6 «H( pm 



Maureen, 

If my ankles turn you on, yoi 
sin'l seen nothlnR yet WHO ARE 
YOV-r Pat 



f yo« Play Orgaa, (iuiiar. Drums, 
Has* or have Ideas that might be 
helplul to agroup.pleasecall Brad. 



And on the seventh day... 



Cbevcllr S8 427 1969 $1850.00 
Kldcbrook manifold. Holly 850 
Carb.. Ladder Bars. Air Shodis. 
3/4 race cam, L60 ( oncords. Sun 
(Gauges. Ma«Whcels.4 Speed. New- 
ly (jalntcd yellow and black. 
I 25^.5213. 



'M Plai B50 SpyJer. n<« top. 
clulrh. A.M KM. I... mUes, .30MP« 
■taw 7H.16 .,r .'>98 2445. \ 



By Glgi Kaloseras 

"Mom. I think I'm freak- 
ing out ' 

She continued swallowing 
the pills from the little bot 
tie and took the roast out 
of the oven. 

"Mom. Are you listening? 

Still no response. 

I dropped some ice in my 
glass and walked downsuirs 
I opened the garage door and 
saw my father sitting in the 
car reading Arts and Fun. 
The motor was running I 
picked up a Pe|)si. waved 
to him but he didn't see me. 
and closed the door. I turned 
on the light in my bedroom 
and bumped into my sister's 
body which was hanging from 
the ceiling by a plastic Jump 
rope. Her schoolbooks lay 
on the floor Pushing the 
body aside, I walked over 
to my bed and sat down. 
I poured the Pepsi in the 



glass and turned the radio 
on Black gospel time. 

I took a sip. 

"Praise the Lord on His 
day of rest!! " 



Wanted: 
Volaidccrs to work at Republican 
Headquarkrs. 610 S. Northwest 
Hwy. Call 3SI-47S6 ask for Pat^ 
rick Hill 




Stn/km t§ Harper sivdiafs 



Fine Jewell^' 
CnNtume Jewelry 
Engraving 



. Walch fUpair 

. Jewelry Cleaning 

. Repair and Appraiiiing 



NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 



9 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon.-Fri 
9 a.m. - .'> p.m. SmL 
12 - .5 pwm. Sun. 



In the North I'oint Shopping Ontcr. I.nwcr Vrarrf.* 




r 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 
It 



when a Harper pay I 



phone rings Answer it | 



and WIN! 

WHCM 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



^ 



page 4 



T€ 



H>I?BINGER 



October 14, 1974 



October 14, 1974 



H 



Student profile 





[ 



By Bridget Holden 



WHCM radio station is very 
much part of Harper College 
Its sounds echo the 1st., 2nd 
and 3rd. fkwrs of "A" build- 
ing every day to the enjoy- 
ment of many and the dis- 
gust of a few. 

One of WHCM s radio per- 
sonalities is ull, dark, 
quietly spoken Clarke 

Sanders, the station manager 
Clarke's broadcasting 
days befui long before he 
reached Harper 

"My father has been In 
radio since 1945 " explains 
Clarke, When he was ill 
In the army and in the 
Vetems Hospiul, a room 
mate suffssted he should try 
radio, because he didn't know 
what to do after the war ' 
"When I was a kid " con- 
tinues Clarke. "I used to 
visit him at the studio some- 
times. I remember once 
being asked If I wanted to 
work In radio and I said that 
I didn't think that radk> was 
so hot, sitting in a somU 
room a long time, but here 
I am! At that time I wanted 
to be a ball player." 

Clarke's one consuming 
passion Is radio, it occupies 
his mind most of the day 
and some of his sleepli^ 
hours. "I am always try- 
ing to think of new Idees", 
he aays"and they come at 
the oddest times " 

He becomes very serious 
when he talks about gettli« 
into the broadcasting field 
as a professlonBl 

'The field of broadcasting 
is very hard to get into 
Experience counts more thai 
anything else and it's not 
easy to get I am lucky, 
having parents connected 
with broadcasting and being 
able to work with WHCM 
When I leave Harper, I'll 



send tapes to the various 
radio stations and hope that 
someone will want to hire 
me." 

"1 want. to be hired as a 
disc Jockey, but also want to 
read news, do sports, talk 
shows and so on After 
all' grins Clarke, the life 
of a disc jockey can be very 
short. Right now 1 know the 
kind of music my peers want, 
but in twenty years the kids 
will still be around wanting 
their kind of music and I 
might not know what it is. 
or if I do, I might not like 
it How can you be a friend- 
ly D.J. playing stuff you 
hate?" 

Clarke has one other am- 
bition, but not for himself, 
for the school, particularly 
the radio sution. He hopes 
before long it will broed- 
cast on PM and can be picked 
up outside the campus 

Giving a brief history of 
the WHCM radio sUtion, 
nineteen year old Oarke 
tells how it was sUrted by a 
group ct students beck in 
1970 A home -made opera- 
tion for the first year or 
so, with not much room. "We 
have never had such space" 
says aarke. "though the 
equipment is good This 



shouldn't have- are known in 
the trade as bloopers', and 
more than one person has 
lost his job as a result. 

"People ". said Clarke, 
"think sometimes a job on 
radio is easy, but they don't 
realize how much has to be 
done before a show is broad- 
cast. For example my par- 
ents have to be at the studio 
by 7 a.m. to prepare for 
their 10 a.m. show". 

Bob and Betty Sanders, 
who broadcast on WBBM- 
AM news radio are Clarke's 
parents. 

As Clarke continues to 
talk about the radio, he ex 
plains some of theproblems 
How if the show is going bad, 
it seems to get worse, be- 
cause you keep thinking of 
the mistakes you have al- 




Clarke Sanders (Photo by George Wurtz ) 



Europe still available 
to travel-minded students 



get an extra 
oCfice. The 
room itself 

closet, which 



year we did 

room for an 

broadcasting 

used to be a 

isn't built for big people 

Thoroughly enjoying him- 
self. Clarke says he canuik 
abojt radio for hours and 
does He reminisces about 
his bad moments, like when 
he said something on the 
air he shouldn't have and he 
was called up before the 
Dean "Just shows " he 

grins, "people do listen;" 

but he would nt repeat what 
he had said. 

Things that get said and 
broadcast over the air. which 





By Lee Sloan 

Self-education, self-lib- 
eration, and self -explor- 
ation. These are the goals 
of the newly formed Be- 
havioral Sciences Club, 
which will meet Thursday. 
Oct. 17th at 12:15 in room 
D231 Activities and pos- 
sible field trips will be dis- 
cussed, and areas at pos- 
sible interest will be ex- 
plored. 



The club's first planned 
activity will be an evening 
of research into sex roles 
and bod language Wednesday 
Oct 2drd at 8:00 pm 

People who plan to par- 
tic^ate in the fun and games 
should bring some form of 
headgear which expresses 
their personality 

The meeting is tentative- 
ly scheduled to take place 
lnA242. 



5v^^l; 




In nwdieval Prance. w«rewolv«« could be r« humanited 
by b«in| .truck between the eye* with a key, if anyone 
could (et doae enough to do it. 



ready made.instead of think- 
ing about what is coming up 
Then again if things are 
going good they Just are 
great How hard it is to 
please everybody and if you 
try you end up making no 
one happy, so now he plays 
his kind of music The 
listener will get to know this 
and If they like it, will tune 
in. if not. they wait for some- 
one else to come along 

Clarke. In spite of the 
Impression he gives, does 
have other pursuiu He has 
a large collect! on of records 
nearly every ""45" since 
1969, which amounts to about 
600 Some of them are 
originals 

"I do have a few girl 
friends, but nothing serious. 
I tried that route once but 
got burnt ". 

Clarke wants to become 
well known by name, but not 
by face and therefore has 
no intention of trying to get 
into the field of television 
He also has no desire to 
travel outside the United 
Sutes. for bethinks there s 
enough here to see As it s 
one of the largest countries 
in the world . . . he's right 



Second city review 

The new revue at The 
Second City. 1616 North 
Wells, entitled "Second City; 
The First Hundred Years" 
or "So Far. So Good" is a 
"best <rf The Second City " 
revue. Second city Is cele- 
brating its fifteenth anniver- 
sary, which is officially 
December 15th 

The cast for the new show 
is Dan Depollo. Betty 
Thomas. Mert Rich. Deborah 
Harmon, Doug Steckler, and 
Michael Gellman The show 
is a compilation of moments 
of inspired insanity The 
"best of The Second City" 
translates roughly as the 
best American satire of the 
last fifteen years For more 
information, phone 337-3992 



Student air fares to Eu- 
rope are still in effect Youth 
fares being sold in Canada, 
low cost flights out ot New 
York and continued use of 
school charter fUghts all 
make Europe still very much 
available to travel minded 
college students - even in 
the face of increasing inter- 
national air fares, As al- 
ways, students living in the 
east and midwest have less 
to pay than stud^its at 
western schools. 

Once in Europe oppor- 
tunities and facilities are 
plentiful For example, ac- 
credit! ed French and German 
language courses on U.S. 
branch campuses In Europe 
are now open to all students 
A full year of college lan- 
guage credits can be obutn- 
ed in only six weeks, and 
anyone may audit a course 
without uking credits 

For students looking for 
experience while earning 
all or part of their trip 
costs, paying Jobs are a- 
vailable to any student stay- 
ing longer than six or eight 
weeks Most Jobs are In 
hotels, ski resorts and res- 
tauranu. No experience Is 
required. and sUndard 
wages are paid - but the big 



saving is the free room and 
board that goes with each 
Job Interested students 
should apply early as .'obs 
are given on a first come, 
first served basis. 

Also, lower winter rates 
offer Skiers inexpensive 
trips to the Austria and 
Swiss slopes General Am- 
erican tourism was some- 
what off this pa5t .summer. 
Asa result, many Europeans 
are dropping their rates for 
nkicrs and other winter 
travelers. The steady climb 
of the US dollar against 
falling European currencies 
further decreases the cost of 
a trip to Europe This makes 
expenditures InFoirope. such 
as a 10- speed bike for 
practical no-cost' trans 
portation, lower in cost than 
last simimer. 

Any students interested in 
Europe may obtain for- 
mation on these subTects. in 
eluding job listings and de 
scriptlons. a job application 
form, and student travel 
news by sending their name, 
address. educational in- 
stitution, and $1 (forpostafB 
printing and handling only) 
to Student Overseas Services 
Box 5176. Santa Barbara, 
Calif 93108. 



STARTING FRIDAY, OaOBER 18 




t^neof the 
Best Movies 
of 1974: 

■ Own »Nm, wec-Tv 



"JURinr 



Re» 



— . * m M tV r«tL MAAHSKT 

-HARRY&TOfmr-^ ART CARNEY 



EVANSTON 2 

Cvantton 



«♦ titf ChUogolond tffotrmt 



iMi 



HIGHLAND PARK CINEMA 1 

Highland Ptrli 



EVERGREEN 1 HARLEM-CERMAK CINEMA 1 

ev«rywn P». North R,v^,d, 



NORRIDGE 1 

NofTidft 



RANDHURST CINEMA 

Mt. Prospect 




H/f^NGER 



page 5 



INPUT 



oupur 



DEAR EDITOR: 

This an open letter to 
Patricia Lindsey and anyone 
who holds opinions similar 
to hers. Why don't you peo- 
ple get off your bleeps and 
get into the WHCM organ- 
ization and try to better it? 
WHCM is a student radio 
station operated by the stu- 
dents. We are running the 
programming at the station 
according to the preference 
of the particular "jocks " 
taste in music, which means 
that if he wants to play Top 
40, it is his choice to do so. 
Around thel\oon hour the for- 
mat is request, which usu- 
ally means that current and 
old hits along with some pro- * 



gressive rock is being played 
Nobody is stopping you from 
coming upstairs or even 
calling in a requestfor some 
classical music, so why don't 
you come up then and re- 
quest it? It could end up 
being played. 

As far as Harper's ability 
to give its students a musical 
education is concerned. 1 
believe it has done a better 
than adequate job in that de- 
partment with the concerts 
that the school holds, rang- 
ing from classical to blue- 
grass to rock to jazz Many 
of these concerts are spon- 
sored by the program board 
at little or no cost to the 
student In addition. Harper 



has an excellent music cur- 
riculum that you may enroll 
in for your musical enrich- 
ment. 

As far as finding out what 
the students want to hear is 
concerned, we ran a poll last 
year and the music that the 
students most wanted to hear 
was by the Beatles, with 
other so-called Top 40 
groups such as Chicago, El- 
ton John, etc. , making up 
the rest of the list. So. 
Patricia, we are playing what 
the students want to hear 
And they are listening. You 
heard us, didn't you. 
Respectfully yours, 
J.J. Javers 
2-4MW. WHCM 



Editorial 



To the Editor and Harper 
Students 

I know Monday is always 
a hard day to get through, 
but must I be branded as 
an outcast of the student body 
by misinterpreting my re- 
presenutlve intentions? Be- 
ing one of two dissenting 
voters to recommend noguns 
on campus. I feel obligated 
to the student body to Justify 
my position. 

Did you realize that out of 
12,500 students at Harper, 
3.600 or about 34% attend 
classes in the evening How 
secure do you think a young, 
attractive girl feels walking 
back to the far end of the 
parking lot at 9 00 or 10:00 
at night? And what about the 
teacher who has to stay late 
to grade papers or prepare 
tomorrow's curriculum? 
Has anybody taken the time to 
find out how these people 
feel about this controversial 
issue? 

It wasmyinterttion that be- 



ing a representative of the 
ENTIRE student body, I was 
unprepared with polls, facts, 
or statistics to Justify my 
position for or against guns 
on campus. I was there- 
fore unable to cast my vote 
recommending that the ad- 
ministration deny the 
petition to carry firearms. 
Patrick C. HiU 
Student Senator 
(EDITORS NOTE: The ar- 
ticle referred to in Mr Hills 
letter stated "the only two 
dissenting votes came from 
Patrick Hill and James 
Rlchter" Because Mr Hill 
has received unfavorable 
comments from fellow stu- 
dents since his dissenting 
votes waspubllshed, does not 
mean the HARBINGER mis 
represented his vote If he 
did not think he had enough 
facts to vote yea or no on 
the issue, he had the option 
to abstain. We reported the 
facts as they happened, and 
we will continue to do so ^ 




Editor- in-chief Andrew Melldosian 

Managing Editor Dorothy Berth 

RuMineAN Manager Greg Conway 

Sports Editor Jim Jrnkink 

Activity Editor Heidi Johnson 

Photo Editor George Wurt/ 

Pholographent John Korn. Mike ChristiMwen, 

Dave Budzymki 

CartoonistR Sharon Nighorn. Laura OHole\ a 

Circulation Bob Clarke 

Staff: Doreen Ahola. Diane DiRartnlemeo. Stc\e Frangon, 
Bridget Holden. Marie Kelly. Elise I^nnon. Fred 
Mirr«ky. Mark Pretasing. Sue Hawkins. 

Faculty Advinor Ms. Anne Rodgers 



The HARBINGER is the student puhlkation for the 
Harper College rampuK romniunit>-, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-termv. Ail opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising rates and publication 
scnedule, call or write Harbinger Business (MTice. Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Rosclie Roads. 
Palatine, lillnois 60067. Phone number 397-3000. ext 
272 and 460. 



Leads has 
your number 

by Josepli Gomelasiti 

If you've been contemplat- 
ing a life of crime 
don't The police have 

you beat . 

Did you know that when the 
local police stop you, they 
can find out in two minutes 
or less, your driving record 
and criminal history? If 
you re from out of state, it 
takes only from five to 10 
minutes 

What is this modern mir- 
acle the policeman s 
benefactor^ In Illinois it s 
called LEADS. In other 
slates Its called ALECS, or 
almost any other name. 

Since the invention of com- 
puters, many states have in- 
stalled high-speed data sys- 
tems for the purpose of 
maintaining easily access- 
ible records on citizens and 
criminals 

Twenty years ago when an 
officer stopped an offender, 
he didn t know if the person 
was wanted, had a past re- 
cord, or was a mlssli^ per- 
son The process took hours 
or even days requiring the 
possible holding of a person 
on a suspicion charge 



Though we at the Harbin- 
ger believe that Public Safety 
does, for the most part, an 
excellent job; one item that 
was recently called to our 
attention really bothered us. 

First, imagine yourself as 
a big strapping male, your 
car's headlights have been 
left on for the entire school 
day. So you run over to 

"B " building and explain 
your problem to an officer, 
he in turn hands you a set of 
jumper cables You then 
take the cables, and either 
find a friend or someone 
else that is willing to let 
you jump your car off of 
theirs Or you simply open 
the hood of the car near- 
est yours, and do it your- 
self, giving your unknown 
neighbor an awfully weak 
battery, (as his car was not 
started and now his battery 
Is drained ) 

Now imagine yourself as a 



small, introverted, female; 
you are faced with the same 
problem. But when you are 
handed a pair of jumper 
cables, "because the se- 
curity car with the starting 
unit is not on campus": 
you mignt not know what way 
to turn next This situation 
has happened onour campus, 
and we at the Harbinger 
see no valid reason for it. 
As we understand it. Pub- 
lic Safety is supposed to be 
of assistance to the student 
body This should entale of- 
fering more help with start- 
ing motorists then has been 
shown. 

We at the Harbinger feel 
that Public Safety should 
think about their actions I 
do not believe this is their 
normal procedure, never the 
less, it did happen. 

As always, the Harbinger 
Would appreciate your input, 
if deemed proper for pub- 
lication. 




Ihe Illinois system is 
made up of one central com- 
puter located in Springfield 
with terminals in most cities 
around seven hundred 
To operate the computer and 
to find the individual's re- 
*cord , all the operator has 
to do is type into the com- 
puter a series of codes The 
information comes back to 
the operator in minutes and 
can be transmitted to the po- 
liceman immediately 

Rememljer, if you ve been 
contemplating a life of crime 
..don't The police have you 
beat. 



♦ 
♦ 



National Career Guidance 
Week Novemiier 10-16 



I 
I 

♦ 



; 



V 



^^ 



page 6 



We're gonna go to Paris! 



"H>4RBINGER 



The Eiffel Tower 
Champs- Elysee, Notre 

Dame, the Louvre --theyall 
await you. A valuable op 
portunlty is now available to 
those who would like to ex- 
perience the beauty and ex- 
citement of Paris. 

A "Paris Special "is being 
offered to all Harper stu- 
dents, staff. faculty and 
their immediate families for 
January 2 through January 
10. The cost is presently 
$398, (however due to a pos- 
sible increase in air fare in 
January there may be an 
adjustment in the cost). In- 
cluded in the price is the 



air fare from Chicago to 
Paris and return, hotel lodg- 
ing for seven nights, a half- 
day sightseeing tour of Paris 
with private motorcoach and 
service of a guide, ground 
transfers, and the assistance 
of multilingual guides 
throughout the stay 

Academic credit may also 
be earned while you enjoy 
yourself through Independent 
Study-IDS 290 For addition- 
al literature and for infor- 
mation about the rate change 
contact the AcUvIUes Office 
A337, 

Begin 1975 by doing some - 
ling exciting -see Paris! 



„_(aL£ND4R 

Mid Term - Oct. 1 ti. 

L.ori Jacobs Concert. Wed I^m \k \-i , 

fv u' ...k ;\ ./ • **• '"• l^noon, Lounse 

HnMi^vi£Vi!,t^' ^^^- ^«. 4 p.m.. home. ^ 

HOMLtOMINC OCT. 1«& 19 

?!f n'p**"" ^'^'^ <>^'- '». « p.m.. Lounge 
MJ-DuPage. Oct. 19 Harpc-r Kield. 1.30 p.T 
Hlood. Sweat and Tears ' (oncer.. <»ct 19 h om 
I'Uunge P Ti . 

OFF CAMPUS - 

Triton Faculty Art Show. Oct I4-2K ut t-.. 

trall<>v «.r iu l- . I't-^o, at Iriton, art 

gaiiey of the hme Arte b da f'h 4<ifio'«(wi 7 

more information. 456-0300 for 

Lori Jacob*. In concert at Triton Colleire Oct 17 
2 p.m.. Fireside Lounge "iH^Ke. iict. 17. 

"t'rp''c!rn«rt ^•".r'*% *' "^-^'^-^^^ featuring a 



By Jackie Krolopp 

Lori Jacobs is a singer- 
composer from Oak Park 
with a young career brim- 
ming with potential. She is 
described as a "Carole King 
talent".. "a JopUn-llke 

quality and an "Anne lV!ur- 
ray sound". 

She left the life of a school 
leaclier and wife for one of 
a different frteedom She's 
seen hard times and her mu- 
sic attempts to display her 
new lease on life. 

Ill ».^^^® *°* *° ™n an<^ 
i 11 be free 

Making my own remonsi- 
bility.. 

I'ni gonna sing all my 
songs through this land 
Then 111 find a friend 

hand^ • ' " '*"^'' °"* "'*' 

She has an album out en- 
title "Free" Loris songs 
have touched the carefers of 
Helen Reddy and also Sonny 
and Cher. 

Harper students will get a 
chance to see and hear Lori 
Jacobs perform in a free 
Mini -Concert sponsored by 
the Program Board Wed . 
Oct. 16 at noon in the Col- 
lege Center LoungB. 



Lori Jacobs in concert 



October 14. 1974 




I-^wl Jacobs 




r 



HAYRIDES 

with Ranch %\^\t Cook-Out 



I 
I 

I 
I 



f i_ 



HORSES! 

FOR RENT 
R'<<e The Hills, Trai/s and iV poas 

WHERE MOUNT FUJI . rr 

DAnrTV " "-SEASONS RESORT 

ROUTE 36 & KRUEGER ROAD 

n ,/o ./^"^^ ^^NEVA, WISCONSIN 

( 1-1/2 m.les north on Hwy 36 towords Burlington) 

WHO YOU, YOUR GROUP, YOUR FRIEND 

For More Information Call 

414-248-3966 



J 



Student rates for 
Chicago Symphony 



For 



Junior 



1 



thetWrd season, the 
^ Governing Board of 
the Chicago Symphony is of 
'ering to Chicago area stu- 
dents a special student sub 
scripUon series, consisting 
of three Chicago Symphoiv 
University Night concerts 
tn-ee concerts by the Civic' 
Orchestra, training school of 
the Chicago Symphony, and 
three Chicago Symphony 
chtmber music concerts - 
for a total of nine concerts 
- at prices starting at $8 50 



the direction of Gordon 
Peters. Easley Blackwood. 
Gerhardt Zlmmermann and 
Margaret Hillis The cham- 
ber music concerts may 
likewise be selected from 
any of 1 1 concerts scheduled 
on the Chicago Symphony 
Chamber Music Series In- 
cluding two by the Jul 11 lard 
String Quartet 

Detailed schedules of all 
offerings on the series will 
be sent to subscribers as 
soon as they become avail- 
able 

Applications for the stu- 
dent subscrlpUon series 
voucher booklets are now 
available in the IVlusic of- 
fice. P-211 



The three Chicago Sym- 
phony "University Night • 
concerts, scheduled for Nov 

I.', ^^^ *^ *^ May 21. 
Will be conducted by Sir 
GeorfcSoltl. Andre Prevln 
and Oaniel Barenboim re 
spo«*vely, with an Informal 

reception for students and u,v 0.« I. 4ll r ^ 
performing musicians fol- *•'* '^•' " Ml Iflkw 
lowing each concert «•...- 

o«!J: *-'^"^ ^'■^^'estra hHp «hu nnern . . . ' 

concerts may be selected "*••••" •«« **• «wn brncfit and bon- 
irom any of the eight Civic "* P'^'»m . . 
Orchestra and Civic En- "'•*•'"*••"<*•""" p«> roll «nd i^. 
semble concerts offered """"' 
during the season under ^«" "« a' 394-0090 

or Come in 

12 West Campbell 
Arlington Height*) 

825 7141 

430 Touhy Ave. 

Park Ridge 

tempofory services 

An Rtual Opportunity Rmplo>«T 




October 14, 1974 



H 



H>4?BINGER 



page 7 



HAWKS SHOOTING FOR EAGLES IN CONFERENCE 




Golfer Tom McEoeroey (Photo by John Kora) 




6 f ^rl Jul i ji, 1 j->) 



11. 
12. 
l«. 
15. 
17. 



issm mat 

1. Jok«( 1, 

6. Miain* Fl«ct i. 

In Abuniinc* j, 

Suantlty . It. 

L»tt»r« of Pr«l«* 5, 

iiunen of r;oa«ri 6. 

fr«neh Friend 7. 

IB. Tytt of Svtr K. 

?C. Socitty cf Dcetur* *. 

^l. Hdy P»rti Pr. to. 

2). 3r«ci II. 

21*. *ctcr Jcfin 1). 

25. ^«li« Artrit For Ito. 

27. k«cl»<<»tlon 1*1. 

29. Plnochl* I«r» ; >. 

And»r«or »n1 Ke.; ,i, 

fcl«ctron Tjbes it. 

Ccnttfporsry *'j*^»r 26. 

Prlet II*. 

Joins 11, 

Occrads ]). 

N«rr»*.iv« Pot- )J, 

"Oman's N»n» 37. 

"fi. Source of Incc* ■>?. 

<*<i. Evenin*! V«r. V?, 

50. T»l« •111^/ .-. 

^2. 3o Away! ■•/. 

J3. Sallo' -;. 

Irave.er •♦'•. 

Suffi«i Tjnior -7, 

___ Hie "^1. 

e.Fbarr»"!»ef ':'., 

62. Troop tnc»rc»r*» 55. 

^l. »ibl« ioeietv ;«. 

ft*.. Test* 59, 

65. Artist's f-sertiji "l. 



)0. 
32. 
)<•. 
36. 
37. 
•11. 

••5. 
'•6. 



5". 
57. 
J". 

60. 



i *re i" _•■' i-« 



-ustcl; »n 

Irce 

___ Cp»r» 

t«teri-ent 

Vendor 

toa for Tea, etc. 

*8dlo ft TV (.haracter 

Price 

::raJatlon of Color 

•etrnrned 

*esrodjct»»e Cell 

fceaiean Food 

Q*adly 

Masure of ien^th kf.i,, 

3ist 

Proclaim 

Cn#-ce.led Ani'-a'.a 

Brcnte rterojne 

African .'illar» 

111 

Poat'an' s »»at« 

descriptive of ;*arit i«/ 

Pennies 

«eiicine Ti»t 3'c-«-«^ 
fotasaij^ ___ 

Pirty 

►in J3r 

j»i iors 

Ihijei St. 

Infrrriate 

i.ec acne 

;ns«tt stare 

«rt;cie 

Haror Karazme ipl.) 

Fat 1 itrair. en 

-n1»rstin4 



By Mark Preissing 

This year's version of the 
Hawk golf team was rated 
in preseason polls to finish 
2nd in the Skyway Con- 
ference behind perennial 
front runner Lake County 
At the present time the pre- 
season polls are accurate. 

In conference meets they 
stand at 5 wins and 1 loss 
The linksters have defeated 
Elgin, Mayfair, Triton, Oak- 
ton, and McHenry colleges 
while losing their lone meet 
to Lake County, which has 



finished 1st in conference the 
last 5 years in succession 

In the 2 non- conference 
meets the golfers have had. 
they stand at 1 win and 
1 loss. They defeated El- 
gin and lost to Rock Valley 
by 5 strokes Up to the 
present time the Hawks 
overall record stands at 6 
wins and 2 losses, including 
conference and non- con- 
ference meets. 

Head Coach Roger Bech- 
told's team has qualified for 
the nationals for the last 



2 years and hopes to do the 
same this year Bechtold's 
hopes rest on Rick Reed. 
Kevin Eakins, Steve Lough - 
man. Tom McNamara, and 
Mike McCafferty 

They can be seen pract- 
icing hard Monday thru Fri- 
day at their home course. 
Palatine Hills Golf Course 
Their upcoming meets are 
the Northern Sectional meet 
on Tuesday. October 15. and 
the Skyway Conference meet 
Friday. October 18th. hosted 
by DuPage. 



Salute to Tlieatre, Music, & Dance 



Woodfleld presents "A Sa- 
late to Theatre. Music and 
Dance -.Oct 16-26. inhonor 
of its third anniversary The 
ten days of free entertain- 
ment in the Grand Court at 
Woodfield will feature a 
variety <rf media in sight 
and scund to delight every 
age and every taste. 

The celebration begins 
with a harp concert by Deb- 
bie WeDyck. at 5 p m on 
Oct 16 Debbie attended 
Northwestern University and 
studied harp under Edward 
Druzinsky. principal harpist 
for the Chicago Symphony 
She is appearing at The 
Other Place " at the Hyatt 
Regency O'Hare Her pro- 
gram at Woodfield will in 
elude "Premeiere Arabes- 
que' ' by Debussey: ' Ebbtide ' 
by Maxwell; "Sonata in C 
Minor " by PesceCti; and the 
song Roberta Flack made 
famous. "Killinc Me Softlv 

The Gus Giordano Dancers 
will follow the harp concert 
Ht 7 and 8 pm Giordano 
and his troupe of ten ulent 
ed performers are top ex- 
ponents of American Jazz 
dancing from tap to rock 
They will present such dance 
numbers as "Holly Hoppin 
Hallelujah •. New York Ex 
port. C)pus Jazz ". Blltz- 



vllle. US A '."Fluctuation- 
"Sola*- Wind and others 

The Serendipity Singers 
will appear Oct. 17-21. at 2. 
5 and 7 p.m. Thursday and 
Friday; 11 am 1 and 3 
p m Saturday; 1. 2 30 and 4 
p m Sunday and 2. 5 and 
7 p.m. on Monday Seren- 
dipity, according to the dic- 
tionary, is the discovery of 
a new and happy event, and 
it will be a happy event for 
all to hear, as the Singers 
are fresh from their smash 
hit engagement at the Blue 
Max Their first hit was 
Don t Let the Rain Come 
Down The group has per- 
formed on various television 
talk shows and puts on a 
performance that makes the 
rafters ring 

Entertainment on three 
suges through singing, 
dancing, acting and com- 
municating with the au- 
diences is what the Free 
Street Theatre is all about 
They will be at Woodfield 
Oct 22 and 23 at 5 and 7 
pm Audiences can par- 
ticipate In a mini -festival 
featiring a puppet theatre, 
a story theatre stage and a 
musical production entitled 
Plaything" Its theklndof 
Shaw that makes everyone 
leave feel<ttg happy 



Youth Day begins at 2 
pm . Oct 24 TheBaUUle 
Dance Troupe performs at 
5 and 7pm. featuring child- 
ren five years of age through 
high school age in adagio. 
toe. acrobatic, ballet and 
tumbling demonstrations: 
Jazz Five at 6 p m . Schaum • 
burg Jazz Band at 6:30 p m 
Gymnastics from 2 to 5pm 
and again at 8 p m . and The 
Guardsmen Drum and Bugle 
Corps at 7:30 d m 

The Evans ton Symphony, 
celebrating its 29th season, 
will appear at 7 pm onOct 

25 Frank Miller, music 
director and conductor of the 
symphony, is principal cel- 
list for the Chicago Sym- 
phony Orchestra The 103 
member symphony Is among 
the very best community or- 
chestras In the country 

Woodfield s anniversary 
celebration concludes Oct. 

26 with a Music Festival, 
which begins at noon with the 
Naperville Municipal Band. 
At 1 p m the Function Junc- 
tion Five plays Dixieland; 
Blue Grass country music 
can be heard at 2pm from 
Dave Gibson and The Peach- 
bottom Boys, and at 3 p.m. 
two sections of The Guards- 
men Drum and Bugle Corps 
will perform 



POSTAL 
PRESS 



PRINTIIMQ 

Wfuh-U Wail! 

^^07 WEST PROSPECT AVENUE 
IT PROSPECT, ILLINOIS 60056 
(31 J» 398-5770 

Resumes 
Wedding 

invitations \ 

Christmas Cards 
Xerox copies 



Game of the yearl 



by Dorothy Berth 

WHCM Radio station staff 
have challanged the HAR- 
BINGER staff to a Softball 
game 

Come on out and watch the 



fun We'll be there to ac- 
cept the challange on Monday 
Oct 21 at 1 00 pm Look 
for us out in the fl*W^ 
front of "A " building. \ 

Cheer us on' It's bound 
to be the game of the year! 



ABORTION 

NORTH SUBURBAN AND CHICAGO CLINIC 

FREE PRE6NANCY TESTING 



lir-rnerl.Q'i? Results 
Pri»oie Confed»n»iol A»sittance 
in t«>'rtiino»iOri r-f Pregnoncy 

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COST 

Poymenis Afrnn3<"a 

312) 74-0902 or 534-6566 




V 



page 8 



T€ 



H/I^NGER 



October 14, 1974 



Hawb prepare for Homecoming 



By Jim Jenkins 

The defeat may be a hard 
one to forget, but the Har- 
per Hawks are looking for- 
ward to their Homecoming 
game this Saturday, October 
19. rather than back at their 
31-20 loss to Rock Valley 
at Conant High School on 
October 5. 

In spite of the setback, 
which was the Hawks" first 
defeat of the season and left 
their record at 4-1. Har- 
per is still in contention for 
the state championship, as 
head coach John Eliasik 
readily noted "If we win 
our next four games we'll 
be state champions,"' he 
said. "That's the challenge 
that faces us right now and 
I think we can do it" 

Opposing the Hawks in the 
Homecoming game will be 
DuPe0e p}llege. whom Har- 
per has played twice pre- 
viously and beaten both times 
by identical scores of 27-0. 
The kickoff for the game is 
scheduled for 1 30 PM on 
Saturday, and the contest will 
be the first ever played on 
the Harper campus It will 
mark the opening of the 
Hawks' new field, which was 
recently completed. 

One at the main reasons 
for the loss to the Rock 
Valley Trojans was the In- 
juries that hobbled some of 
Harpers key players. In- 
cluding quarterback Gary 
Mueller and tight end Frank 
Bavaro. one at the team's 
beat receivers. 

Mueller was the first ca- 
sualty of the night, as he 
had his knee racked up on 
the Hawks" second play 
from scrimmage. «nd Bob 
Andreas was sent in to take 
over the signal calling duties 
Mueller tried to return in 
the second quarter, but only 
lasted one play It was not 
immediately known how ser- 
ious Mueller s injury was 

Andreas did a creditable 
Job at quarterback, but Eli- 
asik noted afterwards that 
"we never really got our 
game plan going Bob did 
as much a$ we could ask '" 

At first, the game appear- 
ed as if it would be a strong 
defensive battle, as both 



teams were scoreless in the 
first quarter. Rock Valley 
broke the Ice In the second 
quarter, but in a very 
strange way. 

The Trojans had taken 
control of the ball after a 
Harper fumble and moved the 
ball down to the Hawks' 29- 
yard line when quarterback 
Dave Hoppmann let loose 
with a high, fluttering pass 
that found its way into the 
arms of end WalleyHayward 
for six points. The Harper 
coaches werent happy about 
this, however, as they had 
seen something that the re- 
ferees hadn't 

It was quite apparent to El- 
iasik and many others on the 
Hawk sideline that one of the 
Rock Valley receivers had 
stepped out of bounds, thus 
nullifying the touchdown Un- 
fortunately, there hadn't 
been any officials around to 
take notice, and Larry Hen- 
trup's extra point give the 
Trojans a 7-0 lead 

Harper got on the score- 
board not long afterwards, as 
Andreas hit Bavaro with a 
10-yard touchdown pass. 
Bavaro. in spite of an In- 
jury suffered during the 
game, managed to make 
three receptions in all. two 
of them for touchdowns. 

Like Rock Valley had done 
on their previous scoring 
drive, the Hawks had taken 
control of the ball after a 
fumble by their opponents. 
They also were aided by a 
pass interference call a- 
gainst the Trojans on a pass 
intended for Ervin Kim- 
brough Dave Patterson add- 
ed the extra point to tie 
the game 7-7 

Just before the first half 
ended. Rock Valley was able 
to capitalize on a mistake 
by Harper and take the lead 
Rod Stegall intercepted an 
Andreas pass in Hawk ter- 
ritory, and two plays later 
Hoppmann hit Mike Gaapari 
with a six -yard pass for a 
touchdown with only 30 sec- 
onds left Hentrup's extra 
point give his team a 14- 
7 lead, and as it turned out 
the Trojans never lost it. 

Rock Valley widened the 
gap to 21-7 early in the 



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third quarter, when Hop- 
pmann teamed with Gasparl 
again on an 87 -yard pass play 

This lairly comfortable lead 
didn't last long however, as 
Andreas tossed a 26- yard 
touchdown pass to Bavaro a 
little over a minute later. 
The score was set up by 
Mike Dean's 49 -yard run. 
Patterson's extra point nar- 
rowed Rock Valley's lead 
to 21-14. 

The Trojans came right 
back, however, and Hop- 
pmann completed the third 
quarter scoring on their next 
possession of the ball with 
a one -yard dive Hentrup 
added his fourth extra point 
of the night, and Rock Val- 
ley once again led by two 
touchdowns, 28-14. 

The Hawks' Greg Tyson 
ran a punt all the way to 
the Trojans 14- yard line 
early in the fourth quarter to 
set up Rich Hoevel's 14- 
yard scamper Into the end 
zone, but a bad snap re- 
sulted in Patterson miss- 
ing only his second extra 
point of the year . 

This left the score at 28- 
20 and ended Harper's scor- 
ing Hentrup added a 20- 
yard field goal for Rock 
Valley to set the final mar- 
gin at 31-20 

Afterwards, Trojan coach 
Norm Matzl was compli- 
mentary towards the Hawks, 
saying, 'they have a hell of 
a team. We have a lot of 
respect for them"' He ac- 
knowledged that the of- 
ficiating "stunk", although 
Rliaslk dldn t feel that it had 
an effect on the outcome of 
the game. 

Eliasik also noted that he 
thinks Rock Valley is the 
best passing team next to 
Wright in the sute Tm 
really proud of this team.' 
he said of his own squad, 
adding. "They were drag- 
ging in the fourth quarter 
but they kept after them. 
I told them they've got to 
leave this game behind them 
and concentrate on the re- 
maining games " 

Obviously, the Hawks will 
be looking to give their best 
effort Saturday in the Home- 
coming game with DuPage. 
It should be well worth 
watching. 




n 



Dave Patterson, Harper kicker, is forced to run with 
the ball against Rock Valley (Photo by George Wurtz) 



from 



from 



>aM from 



SCORE BY QUARTEK8 
Hwper . . 7 7 6 

Rock Valley 14 14 3 

SCORING 

RV - Hayward. 29-yd. paaa from 

Hoppmann. Ktck good. 
H Bavaro. 10-yd. paaa from 

/Vndrcaa. Kick Rood. 
RV Gaapari. 87-yd. p 

Hoppmana Kick good 
RV Oaapart.6-yd 

Hoppmann. Kick good. 
H Havaro^ 2e-yd. p 

Andrraa. Kick good. 
RV - Hoppmaan. I -yd. tun. 

Ktck good 
H Ho«v«l. U-yd. rua Kick 

tmih. 
RV - Henirup. 20- yd. flcU goal 
TKAM STATISTICS 
H RV 
Total yda. gataiad 34« 401 

Total yda. ruahlng 
Total yda. paaaing 
Total flrat doarna 

RUSHING STATISTICS 
(No. ydt) 
M Dean »-M. Hoevei I&43. An- 
dreas 15-28. Mueller 2-3. Pal- 

Itfton 213. 
RV - DeLuna 20-46. Kunde 6- 

12. Merchant &- 18. Koe«ter»-26. 

Hamilton 13-60. Hoppmann 7- 

6. 

PASSING RTATTHTICS 
(Com-AttVd«.-lnL) 
H Andrea* 10^36 157-4 
RV Riie>- 1-3-0-0. Hoppmann 

I I 22 243 2 
RF.CEIVINC STATISTICS 
( No. Yda. ) 
H - Kimbrough 5 104. Bavaro 

3-43. Bacon 1-8. I.ehnerl t-5. 
RV Hay ward 5 119. Krlti 3 13. 

Oaspari 2-93, Hamilton 111. 

I>l,una 17 




191 

157 

15 



158 
243 

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HARBINGER 



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William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8. No. 9 



October 21, 1974 



'Compromise' reached between faculty and Board? 



By Diane D«B«rtolonieo 

A Joint communications 
committee was established 
as a sut>stitute for seating 
a faculty member on the 
Harper Board of Trustees 

According to board mem- 
bers, the committee is to 
serve as a subsitlute for 
faculty communication and 
voice, but the faculty does 
not control the structure. 
or make up a majority of 
the committee 

The committee will In- 
clude two members of the 
board. (chosen by the board) 
two administrators (choMn) 
by Dr Rol>ert LahU. pres- 
ident), two employees 
(chosen ty the Employee 
Council). ttM son -voting stu- 
dent re p r — aB te tive- James 
Richtor. the elected studem 



senate president Harry Hof- 
herr. and two members of 
the faculty 

Since June, board mem- 
bers have not been able to 
reach an agreeable alterna- 
tive with faculty members 
The cold war continues 

Robert Powell, faculty 
senate president, said "The 
committee might be a bloc 
to communications rather 
than an aid to it We don't 
see this as a method to re • 
solve the problem An ad- 
visory position on the board 
is the best way." 

Board members voted in 
June to seat an ex official 
member of the faculty in 
September depending on re- 
sults of studies made by a 
committee formed to review 
the faculty s position in re- 
lation to the board The com- 



mittee was composed of 
board members with Mrs 
Judith Troehler as chair- 
person. 

At the September 12 board 
meeting, the board voted a - 
gainst the seatingof a faculty 
representative after receiv- 
ing recommendations of the 
committee which cited rea- 
sons of "possible confusion 
in communications and de- 
cision making" that would 
result from seating Powell 
Faculty members com- 
plain they aren t aware of 
contemplated board action 
in time to comment at the 
regular meeting They argue 
that another point of view is 
nsodsd be^des board mem- 
bers 

Board member Lawrence 
Moats said, "the concensus 
of the board prior to the com- 
mittee's recommendations 



was put to a vote, was to 
have a faculty member pre- 
sent at that committee meet - 
ing " 

Faculty members were 
unaware of the committees 
recommendations until the 
board meeting. 

The duration of the com- 
munications committee is 
until December 21 At that 
time the board can vote to 
change its or^nizatlon or 
terminate it. 

In other business, the Fac- 
culty Evaluation committee 
rep(»-ted its progress TTjey 
•re to recommend to the 
faculty the adopUon of pro- 
cedures to implement a new 
evaluation to be used to de- 
termine merit The faculty 
is to vote on the proposal 
Oct 22 After review by 
three consultants, the plan 
would be finalized on Oct 25 



If the faculty doesn't ap- 
prove the committee's pro- 
posed evaluation. Guerln 
Fischer, vice president of 
Academic Affairs is to re- 
write it for implementation 
on Nov 1 



alttees 

Mun- 



In further business, the 
following board meiii>ers 

we re appointed to coaomlttees 
as indicated: 

Budget committee 

rence Moats, Shirley 

sen. and Robert Rausch^s 
Oiairnrjan InsUtiUoml Goals 
Committee - Jessalyn Nick- 
l«s as chairperson. Judith 
Troehler. Robert Rausch 
■nd James Richter the non- 
voting stud^t represent- 
ative to the board Ethics 
and .Manual Committee - 
Marilyn Marier. chair- 
person. Moats, and Mrs. 
Munsen. 



GIsn Lewin has resigned 
from the Student Senata 
creating a vacancy. 

Would interestod students 
petition the Senate by hand- 
ing in a personal resume at 
the Senate office on the 3rd 
floor of "A" buildii« and by 
attending the next Senate 
meeting onOct 24th in room 
A242 at 12 30p m 

Election to the senate will 
be by majority vote 



Three finalists for Homecoming Queen 



Intramural 
ping pong today 

Today at 12 noon, mem- 
bers of the Sports Officiat- 
ing class will hold an in- 
troducation to the second 
eight week intramural pro- 
gram in Table Tennis 

The activity will continue 
as part of the winter pro- 
gram sponsored by the Har- 
per Intramural Department 
Tournaments will then be 
held in the second eight 
wedtsin "W • building 

Interested persons may 
sign up today during the 
demonstration, or come 
ready to play. 



Bv Susan Hawkias 

Tuesday. October 1 5. 
thirty girls tried out for 
1974 Harper Homecoming 
Queen Each girl had an 
interview with the five Judfas 

The Judges were Sally Ha - 
ack-Mlss Barrington. Harry 
Hofherr President of Stu- 
dent Senate. JosI Tome -Co 
ordinater of Fashion Design 
and Brad Wydeen Repre 
sentative of the Homecoming 
Committee. 

The girls were Judged on 
appearance, poise, per- 
sonality, participation in 
college and ' or community 
activities, and the interview 
itseU 

The three finalists were 
Sue Ashbrook of Arlington 
Heights She is enrolled 
in the Dental Hygiene Pro- 
gram Mrs Denise Lue- 
chtefeld of Melrose Park 
Denise is enrolled in Li- 
beral Arts -Special Edu- 
cation She is sponsored by 
Harper Chapter of Jr Illin- 
ois Association of the Deaf 
And Ellen Mannix of Pala- 
tine She is enrolled in 
Liberal Arts also and is on 
a transfer program. 

At press time who the 
Queen will be is unknown. 







'^ 



(L. to r.) Glen Br.indl, Sue Ashbrook, Denise Luechtefeid, Ellen Mannix, 
and Mike Muti. (Photo by Ray White) 



although Friday. October 18. 
at the Rock Revival dance 
the decision was made 

Choosing three finalists 



out of 30 girls was a hard 
decision Every girl had 
something special about her 
The large turnout made the 
first Homecoming Queen and 



her Court a success Each 
and every girl that entered 
the contest added a little 
more to the Homecoming 
Spirit. 



t 



">>/ 



\ 



page 2 



f€ 



H/I^NGER 



October 21, 1974 



October 21. 1974 



ARE YOU INVOLVED ? 



«H>1?BINGER 



page 3 



By Dorothy Berth 

Flipping through back Is- 
sues at the HARBINGER, it 
was interesting to see sev- 
eral articles and letters to 
the Editor from students 
who said there wasn't any- 
thing to doat Harper What's 
even nwre interesting is 
talking to other students who 
say there's so niuch to do 
they have a hard time making 
up their mind in which acti- 
vity to get involved. 

Anyone who's serious a - 
bout wanting to be involved 
in what's going on at Harper 
doesn't have to look very far. 
Why not stop at the Student 
Activities cffice, A337, and 
talk to Frank Borelli about 
sonie of the committees that 
need 8tu<lent help? 

Here's a list and some 
information about four such 
committees. Try it . . . you 
might like it 

Harper Bicenteonial Pro- 
gnuB CiMUBittee - As you 
know, the nation's 200th 
birthday is coming up and 
communities and organizat - 
ions are getting ready for the 
big celebration. So what's 
Harper going to do about it? 
That's where you come in. 
The Committee needs you to 
help come upwlthBome ideas 
and suggestions on how Har - 
per can belnvoW You'll 
work with mc 



administration and they need 
student input. (Don't worry, 
they don't bite and you might 
even find you like being in- 
volved.) They need two stu- 
dents 

Committee on Student 
Conduct - This is the com- 
mittee that hears all serious 
violations ofthe Student Con- 
duct Code (could be some in- 
teresting hearings ). They'll 
also make reconunendations 
for any changes in the Stu- 
dent Conduct Code The 
Committee will consitsof four 
faculty members and tliree 
student members 

Instltntloasl Committee on 
Athletics - They need one 
more student on this com- 
mittee. They'll recommend 
adoption and deletion of var- 
sity sports from the Inter- 
collegiate athletic program. 
They'll make recommend- 
ations about adding or de- 
leting club sports from the 
Intramural athletic pro 
gram They'll recommend 
typ^ of awards for students 
taking part in the Intra 
mural and Intercollegiate 
programs Theyll recom- 
mend ticket procedures, el- 
igibility polices, methods of 
publicity, wages and duties 
for bench help, and staging 
for athletic banquets If 
you're Interested in the 
sports scsne at Harper, 
here's one pkce it sounds 




as If you can really get in- 
volved. 

Committee on Student 
Publications - This com- 
mittee will recommend pol- 
icy guidelines for all student 
publications on campus. 
They'll work on and adopt 
a written policy which will 
include a statement con- 
cerning ethical standards for 
responsible journalism. 

They'll develop and estab- 
lish a procedure for select- 
ion and removal of editors or 
advisers They'll "facillute 
articulation among Har- 
per's various publications", 
(maybe we can save paper?) 
and they'll serve as a hear- 
ing board for grievances 
about the publications 
Membership on this com- 
mittee will Include the Edi- 
tor -In -Chief of the HAR- 
BINGER, the faculty ad- 
visor to the HARBINGER, 
the faculty adviser to POINT 
OF VIEW, two students (other 
than members of the Student 
Senate or publication staffs) 
one faculty member, and two 
administrators Ai^one 

reedy to volunteer? 

Okay fellow students, 
here's your chance to 
become Involved in what's 
happening at Harper Do 
something about what goes 
on and how it's done Let's 
see ban long It takes to fill 
these vacancies! 



Acting executive 
Dilflcfor named to 
Board of Education 



Dr. Richard Wagner, a 
member of the Illinois Board 
of Higher Education staff 
since 1969. became acting 
Executive Director ot the 
staff October lfe<, 

Dr Wagner's appoint- 
ment was unanimously ap- 
proved by the Board during 
its monthly meeting October 
1. in Chicago. 

Dr Prince, Chairman ot 
the Board, said Dr Wagner 
"was the obvious, logical 
and confident choice for the 
responsibility as acting staff 
director." Dr Prince said 
Dr Wagner has served the 

Board sUff in a variety at 
capacities, including deputy 
director for fiscal affairs 
He has been involved in staff 
activities in the areas of 
master planning, budget de- 
velopment and program ap- 
proval. 



Dr. Wagner will serve as 
acting director until the 
Board agrees upon a per- 
manent successor to Dr. 
Cameron West Dr West, 
who has been Executive Di- 
rector of the Board staff 
since June 1. 1973, an- 
nounced his resignation in 
July Dr West will return 
to his home state of North 
Carolina to become Presi- 
dent of the Association of 
Independent CoUegs and Uni - 
versities. 

Dr Wagner, is a native of 
Chenoa. Illinois, and re- 
ceived his bachelor's degree 
from Bradley University. 
Peoria. He and his family 
live in Springfield 

Dr Wagner received his 
doctoral degree in public 
affairs fromthe University of 
Pittsburg and served in ad- 
ministrative positions at 
that university and the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. 



Dr. Lahiti speaks at Senate meeting 



By Bridget Holden 

Dr Robert Lahtl. President 
of the College spoke st the 
Studeot Senste meeting last 
ThursdtyOct 10 

He talked at great length 
a bout the I mpor tance of c om - 
munication between the stu- 
dent, faculty, administration 
and staff at Harper and the 
need for each to understand 
the others point of view 

Dr Lahti said the student 
understanding of his func- 
tions and responsibilities is 
important to him as is his 
understanding of the student 

He went on to enumerate 
his responslb^ities and 
spoke about each one. 

They are Planning - pri- 
marly long term; college or- 
ganization and governance' 
management succession: 
policy formulation and com- 
munication; act as institut- 
ional representative and 
spokesman; determining an- 
nual and long range object- 
ives; accountability for in- 
stitution of Student learning; 
leadership - creating a 
climate for Enhancing stu- 
dent learning, the motivation 
of professionals and staff, 
and stimulation of creativity; 
resolving conflicts - pri- 
marly top level; coordinat- 
ing board relations; external 
community, state and federal 
relationships; institutional 
cost effectiveness; Internal 



relationships; and acting as 
chief developmental and 
training officer - primarly 
Administration 

For effective functioning 
of any organization, accord- 
ing to Dr Lahti. "is to 
kiujw how to delegate and it is 
also one of the nx>st dif- 
ficult things to learn" 

Dr Lahti told the Senate 
members that should they 
wish to discuss a topic or 
need information. "I am no 
further away than the tele- 
phone ' He went on to say 
however that often there will 
be someone else who will 
be more knowledgeable and 
have more detailed infor- 
mation needed 

The long term plans for 
the future expansion of Har- 
per . according to Dr Lahti 
are now being formulated 

More people are moving 
into Wheeling. Palatine. 
Schaumburg. Elk Grove Vil- 
lage and Barrlngton. the 
areas served by the college. 
The population Is expected 
to double In fifteen yeais 
and with it. the need for 
greater educational oppor- 
tunities 

Already Harper is looking 
ahead in terms of additional 
building here, a wider var- 
iety of courses to be offer- 
ed and the possibility of 
another college at Wheeling. 
There is land available at 
the moment but it will have 
to be acquired soon, before 



other enterprises buy it up. 
The future college Is still 
only in the embryo stage but 
various suggestions are 
being tossed around, like a 
duplication of some courses 
and not of others, and the 
possibility of a shuttle bus 
service between the two 
schools. 

Already new buildings are 
going up at Harper to meet 
the growing demends of the 
public 

Following his talk. Dr 
Lahtl answered questions 
from members of the senate 
Pat O'Brlan. representative 
of the Vets Club asked How 
much weight do the Senate 
recommendations carry" 

Recommendations ". said 
Dr Lahti. "pack a lot of 
weight ifwellresearchedand 
supported by fact" 

The remainder of the 
Senate business was brief 

Tentative recognition was 
given to Phi Theta Kappa, 
a new organization. 

The Senate passed a he- 
solutlon to Investigate the 
security measures for the 
safety of the books in the 
Library. 

At the next senate meeting 
on Oct 24th . student senate 
members from Merramlc 
College. St. Louis will be 
present. 

Ray Kearns. Coordinator 
of Intramurals will be the 
speaker. 



Meet your Peer Counselors 



By Bridget Holdoi 

This week and from now on 
sitting at tables in the student 
lounge or cafeteria will be 
your peer counselors. They 
have lust completed a three - 
week training pl-ogram, 
dealing with Information 
about Harper, communi- 
cation skills and how to re- 
late to people 

They would like to get to 
know you and wantyoutofeel 
free to ask for any assist- 
ance that you might need. 
This week we wish to in- 
troduce to you two of your' 
peers: 

First, Impulsive (her own 
words) Ellen Mannlx. nine- 
teen and in her first year at 
Harper, 

She is tall and elegant with 
an obvious flair for life, and 
strong feelings about Har- 
per 'This school ".she says 
could be dynamic. The way 
It can become so. Is if each 
person does what they can to 
help the school, by working 
together and being aware of 
what's going on '• 

By being part of the peer 
counseling program Ellen 
is dc^ng what she can 

Ellen, who was a student 
at Boston University during 
the simmer, finds Harper 
"very exciting because It's 
smaller, a real chance for 
people to be close. 

A Lit>eral Arts student, 
with an interest in psychology 
and public relations, she 
feels that she could best help 
new students whodonotknow 
anybody. "Becaues", she 
says, "when I first came 
here I didn't know anyone or 
how to get around and I'd 
know how theyfeel . I'd also 
like to meet people on a one- 
to-one basis and even if I 
can't help. I might know who 
can" 

Versatile Ellen, models, 
ice-skates, reads and loves 
to play football - Tmamean 
end ", she states. 

Our second lady who 
wishes to be known as dear 
Abbey to her friends, is 
sophomore, cheerleader 



V 




For 

Democratic State 

Representatke 

3RD DISTRICT 




We need volunteers 
Phone 885-2047 



Mlndy Lou Boles, one of 
last years peer counselors 
who is going to be around 
again this year. 

Mlndy who was twenty 
years old on Sunday (Happy 
birthday Mlndy) and says "I 
look like sUteen ", is very 
pleased at the prospect of 
being able to help students 
in need, once again 

"Only thing' , says Mlndy, 
'most of the people who 
see me are friends from 
last year and I would like 
^ more students I don t know 
to come and talk to me " 
Mlndy is at Harper from 
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. most days 
and in the counseling 'of- 
fice at various times 

"It's hectic at the mo- 
ment", grins Mlndy. "with 
mid -terms. Homecoming, 
cheerleadlng and outside 
pressures, we're moving to 
a new house " She isn't too 
concerned about it. bit hopes 
very soon to be able to 
spend more time at the coun- 
seling ubles 

She finds that most of the 
probletns students have are 
parental or to do with boy- 
friend, girlfriend relation- 
ships. 

"Sometimes, "says Mlndy. 
"' hear both sides ". 

Mlndy says that she tries 
to answer questions by ask- 
ing them or by putting her- 
self in the same position to 
see what she might do "I 
then tell the student, who 
must then make up his own 
mind " 



Majoring In Sociology and 
going to Western University 
next year Is what this blonde 
lady's short term future 
plans are 

Mlndy has a most unusual 
hobby which she says people 
don't believe at first - ■ - that 
Is training goldfish "Ihave 
three trained." she grins 

Her advice to students who 
wish to er^oy their stay at 
Harper Is to be Involved In 
the activities offered and 
make new friends 

Ladles the floor is yours! 



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Hlen Manntx (Photo by George Wurte) 




Mlndy Lou Bdes (Photo by George Wurti) 




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SUPEMR 



CHRISTI 



Al Harper College 

Friday, October 25, 8 p.m. 

Admission limited to Harper 
Students and One Guest- 11.50 



5^''Um 



CLASSIFIEDS 



SECRHARIAL SfRVKE 

TYPING, YOU NAME IT! 

Adr«s$ing4 StuHing 

Pick Up & Delivery Lowest Rote* 

JOAN HCRTCI. SBS-BBTO 

P.O. Box ■■• PALATINK. IL eOO«7 



MEN- WOME^R 

JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience 
required. ExoeUent pay. Worldwide 
travel. Perfect suminer Job or 
career. Send »3 00 for informa 
Hon. SEAKAX. Depet G-6. PO 
Box 2049. Port Arwds. Waah 
incion, 9S362. 




Wanted: 
Volunteers to work at Republican 
HcMlquarlert, 610 S. Northwest 
Hwy. Call 38 1 -4756 a«k for Pal- 
rick HUl. 






Adenttoa Male StadeiriK 

V you are available for 20 or 

more hours per week between the 

hours ft 8 a.m. and 4.30 p.m.. 

Monday thru Friday, we have 

openlns* for Ught factory work. 

Apply In person to 

Standard Safety Eqalpmenl Co. 

431 -North Quenlon Road 

Palatine. 



Parl-4inir and very rewardlqf em- 
ployment available to the guys 
and (als who would like to en- 
hance their income. Dedlcatioa 
ambition and drive are prrre^ 
quisites. The sky is the UmiL Send 
resume of employment to Mary 
Walters 

Prolrct-AII IncorporaMoa 
116 Kairmont, Hoffman Estates 
or call 885-7930 



'73 Grand Torino with luxury 

decor Interior, radio, power 

brakes and steerinn. and low mUes 

MS-8347 



CHANDLERS INC. ANNUAL 
TKXTBOOK WAREHOUSE 
SALE— Our entire warehouse of 
over one million lBiaK>ok»-n«w 
and used-both hardbound and 
paperback-current editions and 
oul-of-prints— S0% or moreofflisi 
price. CASH AND CARRY ON 
I.Y All sales final Books are 
alphabetically bulauthor and are 
not separated by subject Oiober 
25 to 28. Friday, Saturday and 
Monday 9:00 lo 5:00, Sunday 
12:00 to 5:00 Chandler's Inc. 
Tatbook Dhriston. 1019 Univer- 
sity Place, Kvanston. Illinois. One 
block south of timerson and 1/2 
block west of Maple. Directly 
across from the Kvanston City 
Yard*. 



Open film 

The Harper Campus Cath- 
olic Ministry will sponsor an 
open discussion after the 
showing of the film "Jesus 
Christ Superstar" on Octo- 
ber 25. The discussion will 
be held in room D-116 for 
all interested immediately 
following the Aim. 

Discussion 

A Scuba Diving demonstra- 
tion will be held Oct 23. 
at 12 noon, in the Lounge 
Various forms of equip- 
ment will be explained and 
films will also be shown. 



V 



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H>4RBINGER 




October 21. 1974 



October 21, 1974 



T€ 



Carina Montoya (Photo by Ckorge Wurtt) 



Montoyo— the man 



By Dorochy B«rth 

It Is gwwrally agreed In 
the music world that Carlos 
Montoya is one of the most 
qualified muslctana to play 
Flamenco guitar. He was 
born In Madrid, nf Gypsy 
psrsnts and In Spain it is 
ssld ttast to play Flamenco 
guiur with flenulne feeling 
is something only a Gypsy 
can do. 

There is a warmth to Moo - 
toya You can feel it when 
you enter the room and spesk 
to Mm. You would guess 
him to be in his Iste 90's 
biA he is 70 years old. 

Across his Isp is his gulur 
He raises It and starts to 
plsybut no music comes out. 
only the muted plucking of 
the stringi. M^ntoys hss 
placed Ms white handker- 
cMef between the guitar face 
and tlM strings He explains 
this keeps Ms fingen limber 
for the concert Hepractlces 
this way several hours every 
day. 

He smiles snd speaks 
slowly in sn effort to make 
you understand his English 
Mrs Montoya is there She 
interprets in an effort to 
clarify a point or to relay 
a question. 

"You must understand," 
he ssys, "my English is 
bad ... but my Spanish is 
wonderful!" 



Why is Csrlos Montoya at 
Harper? Because the people 
in Palstine want me," he 
says. "I pisy for sll the 
people wherever they are ' 

The Plsmenco music cf 
Carlos Montoya Is all in his 
head. "He doesn't reed mu- 
sic." says Mrs. Montoya. 
"When he's performing, 
most people don't realize 
that he's introducing new 
varistions to his music. He 
chsnges tMngs around." 

Because at tMs, Mootoya 
had to «>llaborate with 
another Spanish musician in 
order to come with a Sym- 
phony for Flamenco guiUr 
He is currently working on 
a second Symphoi^ which 
they hope to finish for next 
season. 

The Montoyas have two 
sons. One lives in the United 
Sutes snd the other Uves 
in Spain One plays Flamenco 
guitar, and the other plays 
rock and roll guitar 

Although they travel much 
of the year, ttie Montoyas' 
home is in Msdrld. The 
illness this year at the po- 
litical leader of Spain. Gen. 
Francisco Franco, present- 
ed a questlcm. 

Will Juan Carlos, the heir 
apparent to the throne of 
Spain, and the protege at 
Franco, be able toruleSpeln 



peacefully after Franco Is 
no lonser able to rule? 

The Montoyas speak to- 
gether in Spanish and then 
Mrs. Montoya answers. 
"Juan Carlos will pro- 
bably be a figurehead like 
Queen Elizabeth of Ei^lland. 
Spain will need a very strong 
Prims Mliilsier. oraomsons 
like that, to take eootrol. 
We don't think there will 
be aqy aerlous trouble, 
though. The Spspish people 
have seen whst hsppened in 
Portuflil (with the take over 
there this year), and they 
don't want a chaotic sltuttion 
like that 

It is time to go Montoya 
must go back to the College 
Center Lounge to Ms wsit- 
ing sudience 

One more question For 
his three year old grand- 
daughter, Chrlstins. wnat is 
the one song he would play? 
A smile crosses Montoya s 
face andhecradleshis guitar 
The flngere thatnortnallyfly 
over the strings so fast 
it is almost impossible to 
follow them, now move slow- 
ly over single strings. 



A review 



H>f?BII^GER 



V 



page 5 



Montoya — the magician 



By Dorothy Berth 

Over 1200 people sat or 
stood in the College Center 
Lounge on Friday night, 
October 11, and for the bet- 
ter part of two hours they 
were a silent, enchanted au- 
dience. 

On the almost bare stage, 
sat a lone man. with only 
a microphone and his guitar. 
The spotliRht threw a double 
shadow of him on the rear 
wall. One thought might have 
crossed your mind "isn't 
it a shame we don't have a 
more elaborate set to put be- 
hind this man." 

But as you sat there and 
listened, you knew that no 
amount of elaborate stage 
scenery could improve on the 
Flamenco guitar music at 
Carlos Montoya. 

As he played, people lean- 
ed forward in their chairs 
to catch every note, or to 
watch his fingers as they 
fairly flew over the strings 
of his guitar. It was magic. 
The audlmice was spellbound 
If you closed your eyes 
snd listened, you could hear 
the Up of the Flamencodan- 
cer'a heels on the floor. No. 
It was Montoya tappl^ his 
flnfsrtlps against the gulUr 
as he played. But you closed 
your eyes sgain, and you 
could aee the dancers click- 
ing their heels In rhythm 



against the floor. 

"Soleares", the music 
played when Gypsies gather, 
is a light, gay tune. You 
can Imagine the Gypsies 
around a campflre singing 
and dancing while in the 
background you see their 
colorful wagons. 

"'Granalna". played by 
Montoya brings forth ro- 
mantic memories of the 
famed Alhambra Moorish 
Castle in Granada. The 
Alhambra, ' the red castle" 
sits on the summit of Asa- 
bica and looks out over the 
city of Granada Montoya 
makes it live again. 

Montoya does more, bi 
"Saeta" Ms guitar becomes 
coronets snd drums It's 
magic! People strain for- 
ward in their seats They 
can't believe what they're 
hearing . . a guitar is now 
a drum. But no! It's 
still a guitar You canal- 
most see the Holy Week 
procession in Sevilla. The 
drums snd coronets of the 
military band are clearly 
heard How did Montoya 
make his guitar into drums 
snd coronets? He's a ma- 
gician 

No Montoya is not a ma- 
gician He is Just a Span- 
ish Gypsy who hss taken the 
Ramenco guitar and made 
it ulk to the workl. 




Carloa Montoya (Photo by George Worte) 



Now it is your turn to smile 
for you recognize the tune 
and you remember he told 
you earlier that Christina 
was born on Christmas day ^Tf Joy Miller 
The song? 'Jingle Bells." 



They Itept on Rockin' 



Von iMoyr named to expanded personnel 



Wilfred Von Msyr has been 
nsmed director of the ex- 
panded and comprehensive 
personnel office. 

Von Mayr .has been director 
on non-academic personnel 
since 1970, with previous 
positions at the universities 
of Msryland and Missouri in 



similsr work. He has been 
in personnel work for some 
17 years 

With the combinstion of 
academic and non- academic 
personnel. Von Mayr has 
responsibility for some 700 
full and part-time stsff. 



The college trustees con- 
solidated the personnel func- 
tions because of the growth 
of the staff, to better handle 
the inq>act of federal legis - 
lation on Mgher education, 
and the increased involve- 
ment in labor relations and 
collective bargaining. 



First there was American 
Graffiti," then there was 
"Happy Days," and finally 
Lonnle and the Lugnutz. 

Lonnle and the Lugnutz. a 
19508 and 60's group, were 
the main entertainment at the 
Rock n Roll Revival of Fri- 
day, Oct. 18. 

The Rock n Roll Revival, 
part of the homecoming 
package, featured dance con- 
tests, a disc jockey, record 
give-aways, and the present- 
ation (rf the homecoming 
queen and her court. 



Lonnle '^and the Lugnutz 
consists of "Lonnle, " 

"Crusher. " "Snake ', "Big 
Tiny, " "Capt. Gadget, " and 
lead singer " 'Lorrie ' ' 

The group sang such songs 
as "Rock Around the Qock!' 
SurfinUSA'.'Ifs My Party. ' 
and selections from 70 other 
songs. 

The dance styles of the 
1950s were accented by the 
greased-back, long-skirted 
look. 

M.C. and disc jockey of the 
eveMng was Clarke Sanders, 
station manager of WHCM. 



^ 



INPUT 



oupur 



Dear Editor: 

In reading Patricia Lind- 
sey's conmients on her dis- 
satisfaction with WHCM, In 
the October issue of the 
Harbinger. I can't help won- 
dering if she is not listening 
indeed If she can pick out 
music or "media" that is 
aimed at her eight grade 
brothers and sisters. It 
seems to me tliat she must 
be listening quite closely to 
make such a comment True 
she cannot turn the dial to 
tune this station out, but is 
this not the type of back 
ground music, etc that most 
■tudente need to study by? 
At least this is what my 
teen-age cMldren always tell 
me. 

Has she ever thought of 
requesting a special type of 
music to be played now and 



then? Does she even know 
where the radio station of- 
fice is located? I only had 
to put in a small request 
for a special song to be play- 
ed once in awhile, and my 
request has been filled. 

I praise the disk- jockey 
or program director for try- 
ing to do Ms or her job to the 
best of their ability, playing 
music and commentating and 
ad-libbing hoping that It will 
please students of every age 
and from all walks of life. 

I also wonder If she ever 
listens to the Important spot 
announcements thst ^re 
broadcast by this station? 
Sometimes this type of music 
gets to me. as I am a 
"senior citizen " (almost) 
member of Harper's staff 
and I am located where the 



station comes over loud and 
clear, and yet if my mind 
is real busy, I really can't 
"hear" the station. 

The only complaint I have 
is that it is a bit loud and 
does echo in the student 
lounge, but when and if the 
noise' does bug me, I stop 
a moment and think, ""gee I'm 
lucky I don't have a hearing 
problem and am lucky enough 
to hear some of the great mu - 
sic put out for everyone to 
hear. 
Name Withheld 



QILENQ4? 

ON CAMPUS - 

Behavioral Scieocc Club mtg. in the No Smoking Al- 
cove of the Cafeteria. Reacarch of sex roles and body 
language. Partidpants should brii« some form of 
headgear expressing their personality. 
Oct 23. 8:00 p.m. 

Scuba Diving demonstration plus films, 
Oct 23, 12 noon. Lounge. 

Snident Senate Mtg.. 
Oct 24. 12:30 p.m.. A 242-A. 

Christian Science Lecture. 
Oct 24. 12 noon, E-106. 

FOm. "Jesus Christ, Superstar " 
Oct 26. 8:00 p.m. E-106 

CC- Region IV. Home, 
Oct 26, 11:00 a.m. 

Dr. Bet^amin Spock is coming, 
Oct 29. in the Ix>unge. 12 noon. 

THBATKE- 

"Tbe Great Sebastians". The Ivanhoc 

"A Little Night .Music". Oct 27 thru Jan. 4. The 

Shubert 
"The Sound of Musfc". thru Dec 1, CaixllcUght 

MUSIC - 

Gladys Knight & The Pips. Oct 21-26. MUl Run. 
Diana Trask. Bridge- Vu Theatre, Oct 26 & 26. 
Paul Anka. Arie Crown, Oct 26. 



'flying Otm^ to pnmkre 



New to American au- 
diences this year is a sa- 
tirical comedy series en- 
titled MONTY PYTHONS 
FLYING CIRCUS TMs ser- 
ies, which some say is Eng- 
land's way of retaliating for 
the Revol ution , becomes part 
of the WTTW /Channel 11 
schedule on Sunday, October 
20 at 1030 PM It is un- 
like anything ever seen on 
American television. 

MOI^Y PYTHON S FLY- 
ING CIRCUS is outrageous, 
ribald, irreverent, whim- 
sical and nonsensical. 
"Wuthering Heights" per- 
formed with semaphore flags. 
A visit to Britain's Ministry 
of Silly Walks A program 
called 'World Forum be- 
comes a quiz show when Che 
Guevara. Karl Marx. Lenin, 



and Mao tse-Tung compete 
for prizes awarded for cor- 
rect answers to questions 
about soccer (although, Mao 
wins one round by correctly 
idoitifylng the winner of the 
Eurovision Song Contest as 
"Sing, Little Birdie") An- 
other sequence features the 
British version of Evel 
Knievel who attempts to jump 
across the English Channel 
That failing, he attempts to 
be the first man to eat a 
Cathedral. 

All of these random bits 
and pieces are connected 
with beautifully conceived 
"Yellow Submarine " style 
sM mated sequences. 

WTTW/Channel 11 Is the 
non-c(»nmerclal public tele- 
vision station serving the 
metropolitan Chicago area. 



Since the Harbinger ar- 
ticle on the Vets Club Blood 
Drive and in particular the 
student body's donstion of 
blood to Donny Sheppler, we 
have received numerous re- 
quests from students as to 
where they may donate blood 
on a regular basis in be- 
half of Doniv The members 
of the Vets Oub appreci- 
ate the unselfishness and 
wlUlngnass of those stu- 
dents who a re willing to give 
up some of their time and 
blood In order to help Don- 
ny. Those students wanting 
to donste a pint of blood in 
Donny's behalf should con- 
tsct: 

Blood Services Inc. 
2050 N. aark St 
Chicago. minoU 
477-5800 

or . . . 

Childrens Memorlsl Hos- 

piul 
2300 Childrens Plaxa 
FuUerton and Lincoln 
Chicago, 01. 
649-4000 

Once again we would like 
to say Thank You! 

Mark Karaffa. President 

Harpers Vet Club 

Scott Stick. Vice-president 



Dear Pat and Mark. 

Even though this letter 
is addressed to you. it is 
meant for all of you at the 
College. 

We wish to express our 
thanks for the lovely eveMng 
we spent with you at the 
College It was a pleasure 
meeting such fine young 
people who are interested in 
helping others 

Thank you also for the 
blood you have donated for 
our son Donny. It means 
so much to us 

Words cannot express our 
feelings for your kindness 
in having the raffle so it 
will make a more enjoyable 
trip to Disney World 
for Donny. 

Feel free to stop by and 
see Donny at anytltne He 
sure enjoyed being with all 
of you. 

Sincerely, 

Don and Rita Shepler and 

Donny. 



Apologies 



It has come to my attention, that in our last issue, an 
article appeared by Miss GIGi Kalogeras. This article was 
printed withoQt the permission of Miss Kalogeras. 

It is my duty to oversee all aspects of this paper, the 
assembly as well as the Hnal lay-out The article was 
Javen to us by a member of our staff and we assumed 
mat permission had been granted. 

I would like to respectfully submit my sincere apolo- 
gies to Miss Kalogeras for any upset we may have 
caused. 

Andrew Melldosian 
Editor- In-Chief 
HARBINGER 



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Editor-ln-chicf Andrew Melldosian 

Managing Editor Dorothy Berth 

Sports Editor Jim Jenkinii 

Activity Editor HeMi Johnson 

Photo Editor George Wurti 

Fktion iind Poetry Editor Lee Sloan 

Photographers John Korn, Mike Chrlatiamco 

Cartoonists Sharon Nighorn, Laara Ortoleva 

Circulation Bob Clarke 

Staff: Doreen Ahola, Diane DIBartolemeo, Steve Frangos, 
Brklget Holden, Marie Kdly, Elisc Lcnnon, Fred 
Mirsky, Mark Preteslng. Sue Hawkins. 

Faculty Advisor Ms. Anne Rodgera 



The HARBINGER Ik the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising rates and publication 
Mcnedule. call or write Harbinger Business (Mfice, Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, 
Palatine, flllnois 60067. Phone number 397-3000, exL 
272 and 460. 



<^ 



\ 







page 6 



K 



H>I?BINGER 



October 21. 1974 



HOROSCOPES MmtsfhU toming 

f MgMmd Park 



By MADAM DE SLOAN 

ARIES: the Ram (March 21- 
April 20) Love & Romance 
in the near future. Let busi- 
ness concerns ride. This is a 
good week to donate money 
to deserving individuals and 
organizations. Like Madam 
De Sloan. 

TAURUS: the Bull (AprU 21 - 
May 20) Try not to produce 

too much bull . The jani - 

torial service is gettinga lit- 
tle fed up. Take care of fam- 
ily matters, like that abor- 
tion you've been putting oft. 

GEMINI: the Twins (May 21 • 
June 2-) Try to keep peace 
between your personalities 
and mayt>e the doctor will let 
you go home for the weekend. 

CANCER: the Crab (June 22- 
July 21) Good week to go in- 
to surgery. Try not to be too 
crabby, even though you have 
only six weeks to live Love 
and Romance bad this week 
due to you recent operation. 

LEO: the Lion (July 2S- 
Aug. 22) Stop lion to your 
mate, even If she does go 
into heat only twice a year. 
She can get very catty about 
it if she ever finds out Bus- 
iness concerns good, but 
don't take any wooden zebras 

VIRGO: the Virgin (Aug. 2S- 
S«pt. 22) No, dear, you will 
not have tochingeyour sign 
Just because of what you and 
the Hawks did In the locker 
room last week. 

LIBRA: the Scales (Sept. 23- 
Oct. 22) Good week to get a 
Job, the Chemistry and Phys- 
ics depts are in desperate 
need oif some new balances, 
bit don't forget togo metric 
Love life good if you stop 
weighing and measarlog 
Size doesn't count, anyway 

SCORPIO: the Scorpion (Oct. 
23- Nov. 21) Poison Is the 
name of the game and you've 
got it. baby Good week to 



handle your toughest bus- 
iness concerns, like where 
to hide the body. Make sure 
not to forget the 'nsurance. 

SAGITTARIUS: the Archer 
(Nov. 22- Dec. 21) Good week 
to reread Deliverance and 
bone up on yair skills Hunt- 
ing season is only a few 
weeks off and you want to 
have some fun, right. The 
limit on game wardens is 15, 
in case you're interested. 

CAPRICORN: the Goat (Dec. 
22-Jan. 19) Love life very, 
very good, if you stop ex- 
posing yourself in the eleva- 
tor It really isn't the place. 
Buy an ad in the Harbinger 
instead. 

AQUARIUS: the Water Bear- 
er (Jan. 20- Feb. 18) L^y off 
the beer. Your doctor says 
the catheter will come out 
this weekend anyway Love 
life good, if somewhat wet 

PISCES: the Fish (Feb. 19- 
Mar. 20) Even tho the op- 
posite sex considers you too 
cold and clanmiy. you might 
be able to get it on with 
Jacques Cousteau or a Rus- 
sian fishing fleet Business 
coocems good. Star-Kist 
said yes. 

YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY 
There weren't any stars to- 
night, so you don't exist. 
Don't uke it too hard, you 
can always get a Job as a 
ghostwriter or a Water(pit« 
tape or something. 

If any of you wonderful peo- 
ple need a private readingto 
see what the surs have In 
store for you personally, or 
wish to meet a lovely, un- 
married Scorpio in need of a 
mate, it can be arranged 
simply by leaving a $25 00 
deposit at the Harblngar 
office in a sealed envelope 
addressed to Madam De 
Sloan Bring the rest of the 
modest $100 fee when you 
come Ciao! 



Smile, help's here 



By Sue Ashbrook 

Do your teeth feel gningy- 
Has it been years since 
you've heard the sympathetic 
sighs of a Dentist- Are 
you afraid to smlle- 

If so, then one of Harper's 
facilities may solve your 
problems 

Just walk down to the Den- 
tal Hygiene Clinic in building 
"D" room 172 and make an 
appointment with one of the 
students. 

The clinic has a lot to of- 
fer Harper Students. The 
clinic services include a 
thorough oral exam of the 
patient's teeth, cleaning, 
polishing, X - rays and a f lou - 
ride treatment which is a 



short treatment that cuts 
down the number of cavities 

All these are performed 
by the dental hygiene stu- 
dents under supervision of 
the dental hygiene faculty 
The three-hour session is a 
good learning experience for 
the students and also the 
patieitts 

There is a small cost in- 
volved to cover the mate rials 
that are used in the clinic. 

For students, the feeis$3. 
for cleaning, polishing and 
four X-rays $1 forflouride 
treatment and $3 for a full 
series of X-rays. 

The clinic has two ses- 
sions, one at 9 a.m. and 
another at 1 p.m. 

So if you have a lot of time 
and not much money, try it 
out . ! 



On Saturday nite October 
26 Mercury recording stars 
Heartsfield will appear in a 
concert sponsored by SEA- 
GULL Productions and the 
Highland Park Youth Com- 
mittee. The concert will 
be held at Highland Park 
High SchooU33 Vine in High- 
land Park, at 8 p.m 

Also on the bill is Street - 
dancer, a Chicago area Jazz 
group Streetdancer will 
soon have an album on the 
Chicago Future Re- 




cord Co. 

Tickets can be obtained at 
Flip Side 944 Linden in Win - 
netka, ARS Records at 1818 
St Johns in Highland Park 
and 460 Winnetka Ave in 
Winnetka, at the Record 



Shack 4724 W. Oakton in 
Skokie and at Hear Here re- 
cords onDempesterlnEvan- 
ston. Ticket prices are $3. 
in advance and $3.50 at the 
door. For further info call 
433-3090. 



"World Without Cancer" film 



The film presentation 
"World Without Cancer", 
the story of viumin B-17 
will take place at Harper, 
Room E108 on Friday. Oc- 
tober 25th at 8; 00 PM It 
will t>e presented free of 
charge by the local Com- 
mittee For Freedom of 
Choice in Cancer Therapy, 
a voluntary organization of 
doctors andlaymenconcem- 
ed with the increasingcancer 
problem 

The highly popular film 
presentation explains the 
metabolic and nutritional ap- 
proach to cancer prevention 
and control This approach 
utilizing viumin B-17 
(Laetrile), is successfully 



being used by a growing num- 
ber of pl^sicians in the U.S. 
as well as in many foreign 
cojntries such as (Germany 
Italy, Belgium, and Mexico 

The Conunittee for Free- 
dom of Choice, through it's 
nation-wide orsuiization. 
continues a massive edu- 
cational effort to bring the 
facts of viumin B-17 and 
meubolic therapy to the gen- 
eral public and physicians 
alike. This lnf(»*mation has 
not been previously avail- 
able from the usual medical 
sources 

Physicians are still sub- 
ject to arrest If they use 
this type of treatment - even 



with the patient's con- 
sent! Thus the Committee 
takes a strong position, as 
the film paints out, on behalf 
of the freedom of choice for 
both the physician and patient 
to use whatever therapy they 
mutually accepK The only 
three choices that have been 
legally allowed for a doctor 
to use in cancer therapy are 
surgery, radiation, and che- 
motherapy They are all 
dangerous and toxic The 
Committee has successfully 
completed backing the legal 
battle of Dr John Richard- 
son of California. who is now 
openly using B17 and m- 
trltional therapy in the treat- 
ment of his patienu. 



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October 21, 1974 



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NOW PLAYING AT THESE 



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Downtown 



Plltt 

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Oakbrook 




GATEwmr 

Chicago 



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Oak Lawn 



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-H/1?BINGER 



page 7 








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page 8 



T€ 



Hyf^NGER 



\i 



I 



October 21, 1974 



HAWKS NEARLY OUT OF STATE f[ACE 



By Jim Hawkins 

The Harper Hawks, after 
suffering their second con- 
secutive loss of the season 
to the Thornton Bulldogs on 
October 11, by 16-14, have 
their backs against the wall 
In their battle for the state 
championship. It must be 
a strange feeling for a team 
that had won its first four 
games. 

As is usually the case 
with any team coming off 
two straight defeats, the 
Hawks need to forget the 
past and look forward, in this 
case to this Saturday's game 
at Triton. The possibility 
exists that the other con- 
tenders for the state title 
may also end up with tiro 
losses. If Harper continues 
to slip up, most notably on 
offense, a third defeat and 
elimination may not be far 
off. 



One of the main reasons 
that the Hawks kept the game 
with Thornton so close was 
their stingy defense that was 
keyed by RichLehnert In the 
first quarter, Leiinert was 
expecially effective, as he 
made the tackles on four 
straight plays that pushed 
the Bulldog offensive unit 
back a total of 14 yards. 



kept the Bulldogs out of the 
end zone, but on fourth down, 
fullback Bill Browning ham- 
mered through for what 
proved to be Thornton s only 
Doints of the half. The ex- 
tra point attempt by Paul 
Adamski was shot down by 
Harper, and the ho6thada6- 
lead. 




Quarterback Bob Andreaa 
runs with the ball against 
Thornton (Photo by George 
Wurte) 



In direct contra St to its de- 
fense, Harper's offense did 
not fare as well. After the 
game, head coach JohnElia- 
sik said "nobody played well 
on offense The handoffs and 
timing didn't click. When an 
offense only gets 14 points 
and they've been averaging 
over 20 (24.9) then some thing 
has gone wrong." 

Perhaps one reason for the 
lack of offensive punch was 
the one-week suspension that 
Eliaslk had slapped on 
star receiver ErvinKim- 
b rough and three other play- 
ers for missing practice 
during the week prior to the 
game. All four were expect- 
ed to be on hand for the rest 
of the season 

Turnovers proved to be 
one of the most damaging as- 
pects for the Hawks. In the 
first half. Harper gave the 
ball away six times. It wasa 
credit to the Harper de- 
fense that Thornton only 
scored one before half time 

The Bulldogs' first score 
was almost handed to them 
when an errant snap from 
Gary Mueller, the Hawks' 
regular startingquarterback 
who was coming off an in- 
Jury and was limited to punt 
snap duty against Thornton, 
sailed over the head of kick- 
er Dave Patterson Patter- 
son recovered theballinthe 
end zone. t)ut was only able 
to bring it out to Harper's 
one yard line 

The Hawks defense nearly 



With the clock ticking off 
the closing minutes of the 
first half, quarterback Bob 
Andreas was able to move 
the Hawks onto the score- 
board. Actually, Andreas 
did most of the work him- 
self, as he ran for 35 yards 
and passed for 15 more, In- 
cluding a seven- vard throw 
to Geoff Bacon for a touch- 
down. Dave Patterson cap- 
ped the 60-yard TD drive 
with an extra point kick, 
giving Ha rpera 7-6edge with 
only 3d seconds remaining. 
It seemed everything went 
against the Hawks in the third 
quarter, including the of- 
ficials Andreas started by 
throwing his second inter- 
ception of the windy after- 
noon, and it gave the Bull- 
dogs the bail at the Har- 
per 26 with an excellent 
chance to score, which they 
did soon enough. 

Br<Mming brought the ball 
d<Mm to the 14 on three 
straight runs, and halfback 
Paul Miles took it in from 
there. Adamski s extra point 
put Thornton ahead to stay 
13-7 

Not long afterwards, the 
Bulldogs got the ball back 
and put together a long, 
time -cons lining drive that 
resulted in Adamski kicking 
a 23 -yard field goal How- 
ever, the drive may not 
have been nearly as long if 
it hacki't been for the work 
of the officials, which was 
controversial to say the 
least. 



YOUR NEXT 
AUTO REPAIR 
BILL... 

Tht u Jxnt. Mt<.wr>w* Mia npa,, ikay. «(«tn 
ra« • iHM«M •»»4Kl»n>i> I* un 10 I* 40 ptnm on mIo r*f»,n 



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The Hawks defense was 
rough on Thornton's ground 
game Three times the Bull- 
dogs dropped for large 
losses and the drive appear- 
ed to be stalling However, 
the referees responded by 
charging a face mask pen- 
alty on Harper 

They got away with it at 
first, bil when the refs call- 
ed the same penalty twice 
more, Eliasik and the rest 
of his squad couldn't be- 
lieve it. but their vehement 
fell on deaf ears, 
came in moments 
ice the game by 
the Bulldog lead to 



p rof ests 
Adamski 
later to 
boosting 
16-7, 



Th« u Ja-ni ,t (h* kind of •^•» oftm ym f«« n»ry\t«ruf yso'M 
ni i<M<l l« 'tpwr vMr car tacapl • tli« bill at ih« ind yo« 

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that .» .Itdlt •% tamtt)<inf la ifi.nk abeul Tumli ••«•«• Myiny 
bank but tfia ut (o repair your car 



«Hlil rll«.« «■«• 



397-0010 




Later. Thornton head 
coach Mike Zikas admitted, 
"the officiating may not have 
seemed real strong today, 
but I'll tell you its the 
best we've had this year, 
which shows you what kind 
of officiating we've had" 

Eliasik declined to blame 
the officials for the loss, but 
he said "it that's the best 



'.«£ 



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P\m^l 



As coach John Eliasik and his reserves look on, running 
back Mike Dean runs fordaylighL (Photo by George 
WurtE) 



officiating they've had here 
then I feel sorry for their 
program and their players " 
In spite of the referees. 
the Hawks bounced back ear- 
ly in the fourth quarter, when 
running back Rich Hoevel 
scored from one yard out 
to culminates 56 -yard drive. 
During the series. Hoevel, 
who wound up with 91 total 
yards on the game, ran for 
39 yards Patterson's extra 
point narrowed the score 
to 16-14 

As the game drew to a 
close late in the fourth quar - 
ter. Harper came close to 
scoring again Andreas hit 
Frank Bavaro and Ed Seid- 
man for passes that gained 
13 to 14 yards, respec- 
tively, but time ran out af- 
ter the Hawks hadmovedto 
the Bulldog 34 yard line 
The October 26 game at 
Triton will mark the annu- 
al meeting between the only 
two teams in the Skyway 
Conference that have inter- ■ 
collegiate football pro- 
grams. It also marks the 
second time the two teams 
have battled for possession 
of the "Prop ", a trt^hy that 
signifies the rivalry be- 
tween the two colleges. 

Last year. Triton won a 
hard- fought contest by a 35- 
29 margin. This year's game 
should be Just as interesting. 



SCOKK BY QUABTEU 

Harper 7 7 

Tbornlon 6 10 

SCORING 
T - Browninii. 1-yd run. Kidt 

block ad. 
H - Bacon, 7-ytl. paM from An- 

dreaa. Patleraon kick. 
T - MUm. U-yd. ma Adamaki 

kick. 
T Adamaki 23^yd. fieU coat 
H - Horvd. I -yd. rua Patteraoa 
kick. 

TEAM STATISTICS 

H T 
Total Yda. Gained 299 149 

Total Yda. Ruthing 191 100 
Total Yda. Pattinc 108 49 

Total Kir»l Oowna IS 10 

RUSHING STATISTICS 
(No. Yda.) 
H Dean 9^24. Hoevel 23-91. An 
drea* 13 78, Patleraon 12 
PASSING STATISTICS 
(Comp.-Att-Yda.-InL) 
H Andreas 11-26 108-2 
T Pearson 3 12-49-1 

RECEIVING HTATISTfCS 

(No.-Yda.) 

H Ravaro 4-47. Bacon 3-29. 

Seidman 3-30. Dean 1-2 
T Rambo 1-36. Covingon 1-9. 
Mile* 114 




'\ 



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H/1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8. No. 10 



October 28, 1974 



Dr. Spock speaks at Harper 



The famed baby doctor, 
Benjamin Spock, will speak 
on child-rearing practices at 
noon. Tuesday. Oct 29, in 
the College Center Lounge. 
The program is offered with- 
out charge. 

Now in its 24th printing. 
Dr. Spock'sbook "Baby and 
Child Care" has sold 26 
million copies since it was 
written in 1946. 

Contrary to popular no- 
tion, Dr. Spock. 71, denies 
that be was an advocate 
of permissiveness in rear- 
ing children. 

"I've always been a mld- 
dle-of-the road person." he 
said in an interview this 
fall In Human Behavior 
magaxine. "Pediatrics was 
extremely rigkl when I 
wrote Baby and Child Care 

. . .1 pleaded in my book 
for flexibility and human- 
itarianism. I said it wasn't 
neceaaary to be so rigid. 



But I never meant that ba- 
bies should decide every- 
thing." 

Dr. Spock said much ob- 
noxious and rude behavior 
of children is due more to 
submissive parents than 
permissive parents. Submis- 
sive parents don't feel en- 
titled to respect from a child, 
be says. 

In other views in the Hu- 
man Behavior magazine in- 
terview, Dr. Spock notes: 

"The best prepa^ktion for 
being a good parent is 
having been a child in a good 
family. That's nine-tenths 
of the battle. The next best 
thing is to help take care 
of children under good 
supervision. 

"The father has as much 
obligation to care for the 
child as the mother, and 
various compromises can 
be worked out Before the 
age of three, I'm not for 



group care at all. As a 
principle, it is too much to 
leave a child of three at a 
day nursery at 8 a.m. to 
be picked up at 6 p.m. He 
should be with his parents 
more of the time than that 

"I've talked to a lot of 
people who've come back 
to the United States after 
living in Europe, and they- 
're horrified at the abuse 
of children they see here- 
shouting at children, jerking 
children around, slapping 
children. I'm not talking 
about the battered-child 
problem. I'm talking about 
ordinary, everyday viol- 
ence they see on the streets," 
hesakl. 

Child care will be provided 
at the college for the Spock 
presentatioa Advance reser- 
vations are required for 
chUd care. Call ext 248. A 
charge of 75 cents per hour 
will be made 



Former White House press secretary 
Liz Corpenter to spealc at Harper 



Liz Carpenter, former 
press secretary to Mrs 
Lyndon B Johnson (Lady- 
bird) will speak on the 
"Women s Political Move- 
ment" Thursday. October .31 
from 2 00 .1 00 p m . Room 
A242a. at Harper College. 



Palatine Illinois. 

The speech sponsored by 
Harper s Women s Program 
will be open to students and 
the public, and will be free 
of charge Child care 

facilities will be available 
at a nominal cost, and can 



Halloween! 



By Heidi Johnson 

It's almost time for shouts 
of 'trick-or-treaf' to be 
echoing in the streets, but 
if masquerading around in 
crazy costumes isn't your 
thing anymore, the Program 
Board has some alternatives 
to offer on Oct 31 The 
events planned for the day 
are the Diabolical Delights 
(horror films) and a Pump- 
kin Carving Contest 

The horror films will be 
shown from 9am until 5 
pm in A-241 abc They 
include 'Chamber of Hor- 
rors ", with Leslie Banks 
A Lilli Palmer: 'Tales of 
Terror", starring Vincent 
Price, Peter Lorre & Basil 
Rathbone. The Pit and the 
PenAjlum, ' starring Vin- 
cent Price. John Kerr, and 
Barbara Steele, "Masque of 



the Red Death . with Hazel 
Court and Vincent Price, 

Man with Nine Llv^". 
starring Boris Karloff and 
John Howard, and "Comedy 
of Terrors". with Peter 
Lorre. Boris Karloff and 
Vincent Price All films 
arejfee 

The^ Pumpkin Carving 
Contest runs from 10 am 
until 12 noon in the Lounge 
Competition is limited to 
one person from each cam- 
pus club and organization 
The Program Board will 
supply the pumpkins, and 
participants must supply 
carving tools and edible 
decorating items Every- 
one is invited to stop by and 
cheer their favorite pumpkin 
carver on to victory Judg- 
ing will take place between 

(Turn to page 7) 



be reserved by phoning .197- 
.3000. extension 24H 

Ms Carpenter, author of 
Ruffles and Flourishes Re 
mlniscences of My Years at 
the White Hoyse. has been 
touring the country speaking 
in favor of the Equal Rights 
Amendment and advocating 
Women s participation in 
politics and Ko\-ernment 

She is currently involved 
as a public relations ex- 
ecutive, author and speaker, 
and is active in the National 
Women's Political Caucus 
Ms Carpenter is also com 
pieting her second book, 
which takes a lighthearted 
look at the women of the 
70 s 



Stifdent Senate 

Glen Lewin has resigned 
from the Student Senate 
creating a vacancy 

Would Interested students 
petition the Senate by hand- 
ing in a personal resume 
at the senate office on the 
3rd floor of "A" building, 
and attending the next Sen- 
ate meeting on Nov 7th at 
12.30 pm in room A242 

Election to the senate will 
be by majority vote 




'^1 



*. 
^ 



Famed doctor brings his today views to Harper Tuesday 
October 29 at noon. 



Homecoming queen & court 
chosen at Rock Revival 



By Susan Hawkins 

Ellen Mannix. 19, was 
chosen as the 1974 -75 Home- 
coming C^een. Friday. Oct , 
18 at the Rock Revival dance 

The Queen and her Court. 
Sue Ashbrook and Mrs. 
Denise Lueclttefeld were 
presented on the stage In the 
lounge during a break at the 
50's dance Harry Hofherr. 
President of Student Senate, 
who announced the queen, 
gave Ellen red roses and the 
court yellow ones Ellen will 
also receive a $50 00 cash 
prize 

The iww Queen made a 
short speech It consisted of 
"Thai* you. ■ a few tears of 
joy and the announcement she 
was having a party at Dirty 
Nellies' Saturday night 

Ellen is a graduate from 
Sacred Heart High School 
She is a transfer student 
from Northern Illinois Uni- 
versity and is in her second 
semester at Harper, Lib- 



eral Arts is her major and 
she is one of Harper's Peer 
Counselors Outside of 

school Ellen has done 
modeling, been a super- 
visor for Girl Scout Camp, 
helped the handicapped in 
swimming lessons, and at 
Christmas she will be one of 
Sanu s el in Woodfield 
Mall What else can you 
ask for' 

Saturday afternoon was the 
football game It was held 
on Harper's field The 
bleachers were brightly de- 
corated, lot's of spirit, 
cheering and people 

During half time at the 
Homecoming game. Ellen 
and the court. Sue and Denise 
were on the field Harry 
Hofherr once more present- 
ed roses to the girls and the 
Homecoming crowd cheered 

The outcome of the game 
was victorious and Home- 
coming was a complete suc- 
cess 



Christian rock 



(hi Nov. 2 at 8 p.m., The 
L'pper Room Christian 
Bookstore and Redemption 
Center of Mount Prospect 
will sponsor a free Christ- 
ian rock concert, to be held 
at Wheeling High School 

The group The Second 
Chapter of Acts will be 



featured. The group has 
served as a back-up band 
for Barry McGuire. The con- 
cert will provide a chance 
for Christians to get to- 
gether and hear some good 
Christian rock music. Every- 
one is Invited to come and 
share the experience. 



t 



"N 



I- J 



"V 



page 2 



T€ 



H/1?BINGER 



October 28.1974 



Meet one of our international students 



' ( 



By Bridget Holden 

On girls, on religion, on 
the army and on life in gen- 
eral, international student 
Kamran Khan talks with ease. 

Kamran is 21 and a long 
way from home, which is in 
Karachi. Pakistan 

He arrived in Chicago on a 
freezing February day two 
years ago. but the friendly 
people he met took the chill 
off the air 

In America it is not dif- 
ficult to join the army, and 
sometimes the art of per- 
suasion is necessary to in- 
duce volunteers to join In 
Pakisun it is a much sought 
after profession, "because 
it is respectedand well paid;' 
explains Kamran I nearly 
joined." he added, "but de- 
cided that it wasn't the best 
answer and instead thought 
I'd pursue my education." 

In Pakistan there was a 
war going on, and it was a 
tough decision not to join the 
army. "All my friends were 
fighting" he said, "and I felt 
I should also " 

On religion, a devout Mos- 
lem who always wears the 
Koran (the Moslem bible) on 



a chain around his neck, he 
says. "It's hard to keep up 
Moslem traditions here. For 
example this month is the 
month of Ramadan and we 
are supposed to fast from 
sunrise to sunset each day It 
is a hard thing to do when 
your friends are eating so 
I eat 

"If I was at home it wouldn't 
be a problem, as everyone 
would bedoing the same thing 
and there wouldn't be any 
food around 1 do try to 
follow my Moslem faith." 

On girls, he laughs, "I 
have a good time, they are 
very nice. 1 don't think that 
the girls at home are less 
liberated but dating is frown- 
ed upon by many parents So 
it's like hide and seek, when 
you take a girl out and you 
see her mother, you hide, 
when she sees your father, 
she hides" 

A Liberal Arts student, 
with a particular interest in 
Political Science, he wants 
to continue his education at a 
four year institution, per- 
haps in California That way 
I can see more erf America," ' 
he said 



Special Dbcounts to Harper Shideits 



Fine Jfwelry 
Contume Jewelry 
Engrnvinii; 



Watch Repair 
Jewelr>' Cleaning 
Repair and Apprabiinir 



NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 

308 £. Hand Road. 
Arlloaton Hdchu. HL 
.1011-11211 



a a.111. ' V |i III \liin f ri. 

a a.111. .1 i>.m. KmL 
13 n p.m. H«a. 



In lh« Norlh Point Shopping Con««r. lower Arocd* 



r 



=^ 



^^ 



\ Walter J. 
Sullivan 

For 

Democratic State 
Representative 

3RD DISTRICT 



We need volunteers 
Phone 885-2047 




On experience - he has 
had a rather frightening one 
since leaving Pakistan and 
that happened during a period 
of airplane hijacking 
"I was going to board the 
plane to Chicago at Joiin F 
Kennedy Airport. New York. 
I looked like a iuppy with 
long iiair and only a brief 
case for luggage I went 
through the metal detector 
and it showed that 1 had some 
metal on me. but 1 knew it 
must iiave been wrong be- 
cause I'd taken everything 
out of my pockets Anyway 
they decided to search me, 
which was upsettting 

There were six guards 
with guns pointed straight 
at me, I felt terrible Even- 
tually they let me go, but I 
still thought that I'd never 
make, it as the weather was 
stormy I wouldn't like to 
go through that again " 

His family liv^ in Karachi 
He hasa younger brother, and 
a sister who is studing in 
business at Karachi Uni 




Kamran Knan (Hbuio by George Wurtz) 



versity 
teacher 
will visit 
leaves 

Kamran has a philosophy 



His mother is a 

He hopes that they 

him t>efore he 



on life which he thinks most 
people have. and that is all 
of us want our own happiness, 
which sometimes means 
hurting others" 



Campus Ministry 



Are you building up or tearing down? 



Richard KuUeck 

"Are you building up or 
tearing down?" 

Sr Lucy Edelbeck and 
Richard KuIIeck of Catholic 
Campus Ministry here at 
Harper think that both are 
important to growth 

Sr Lucy comes here with 
more than ten years of ex- 
perience working with col- 
lege students as teacher, 
counselor and friend 
Richard, a recent graduate 
of DePaul in theology, comes 
in the experimental role of 

peer minister" Richards 
wife Mary, a teacher in 
Northbrook. is also involved 
in the work 

Together they hope their 
presence at Harper will help 
to create the supportive en- 
vironment This is neces- 
sary if [>eople are going to 
challenge their ideasand be- 
liefs of the past and emerge 



with a mature faith ready to 
build meaningful relation- 
ships with the world around 
them Thus the question. 
"Are you building up or 
tearing down'' " 

The I idea of building up 
and tearing down carries 
another significance as well 
Many young people today find 
the Catholic Church totally 
unresponsive to their needs 
an<l their vision Sr Lucy 
and Richard, through their 
work in the Harper area 
parishes, hope to help stu- 
dents to tear down some of 
the barriers to participation 
so that young adults can be- 
gin to have a voice In the 
building of the Church 

To accomplish these goals 
a discussion series in the 
beliefs and practices of the 
Catholic Church today, a 
service program including 
tutoring and prison visits. 



and a weekend retreat are 
among the activities being 
planned Already in pro- 
gress are a creative prayer 
group, a film -discussion 
group, and an open council 
of college age persons which 
hopes to eventually have re- 
pre80itation from all theCa- 
tholic Churches with parish- 
oners who attend Harper 

Non -Catholic students are 
encouraged to come to all 
of these. bringing with them 
the insights of their own re- 
ligious traditions. 

Sr Lucy lives at 1410 E 
Olive in Arlington Heights 
and can be readied by call - 
ing 259 4970 Richard and 
Mary live at 2201 AlgoTa.uin 
Parkway, apartment •4 in 
Rolling Meadows and can be 
reached by calling 259 494( 

Both Sr Lucy and Richard 
can be found most days in the 
cafeteria or Lounge Come 
and get acquainted. 



Leadership development 



Development of group 
leadership skills is the ob- 
ject of a course beginning 
Tues October 29. "Methods 
of Group Communications" 
will include a lecture, dis- 
cussion and laboratory pro- 
gram 

Students will be guided in 
the development of group 
leadership skills, including 
group process, group sys- 
tems, listening skills, and 
tools to facilitate group dis- 
cussion. 



Course leader is Leanne 
Levchuk of Hoffman Estates, 
social therapist and coun- 
selor 

Methods of Group Com- 
munications. CEC040. will 
be held Tuesday and TTiurs- 
day from 9 to 1 1 30 p m 
through November 21. in 
roomA-242 Tuition is$24 
Child care is available 
Prior reservations are nee 
essary Phone extension 

248. 



Persons interested in this 
course may be among those 
whowould like to attend a 
workshop (mi Transactional 
Analysis (TA) to be held 
October 18 at the college 
from 9 am to 3 p m The 
workshop deals with the 
basic concept of TA which 

has given rise to a new means 
of understanding human be- 
havior Tuition is $7 50 and 
includes lunch Child care 
is available 



/ 



page 4 



T€ 



H>1^NGER 



October 28. 1974 



October 28, 1974 



■<H/I%MGER 



HOMECOMING 



page 5 



Photos by 
George 

Wvrtz 



BLOOD, SWEAT & TEARS 




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October 28. 1974 



K 



H/1RBINGER 



Peer counselors 



By Bridget Holden 

This week we wish to in- 
troduce you to three more 




Peer Counselors, Carrie 
Kruse, Chuck Zemeske and 
Marilyn Jacobson. They 
have one thing in common, 
a desire to be of use to 
their peers 

First, say hello to fresh- 
man and Liberal Arts stu- 
dent, nineteen year old Car- 
rie Kruse 

Carrie became interested 
in Peer Counseling when she 
talked about it toother coun- 
selors 

She feels that peer coun- 
seling will help her get bet- 
ter acquainted with the stu- 
dents and the school It will 
also be good experience in 



Carri« kruse 

Bradley admissions 
dean here Wednesday 

Mr. Charles Warton, As- 
lislant Dean of Admit- 
i^oiu at Bradley University, 
-will be on campus this Wed- 
nesday. Oct 30 from 10 a.m. 
until 1:30 p.m. 

He will be located in the 
Student Lounge Area. Any 
Interested students are en- 
couraged to meet him at 
that time 




Chuck S^meske 



QLENQ4R 

ON CAMPUS - 

Dr. Benjamin Spock will present a lecture In the 

Louise, Oct 29 at 12 noon. 
Halloween Films: Diabolical Delights, 

Oct. 31. A-24 1 abc. 9 a.m. ■ 5 p.m. 
Pumpkin Carving Contest, 

Oct 31, 10 a,m. - 12:30 p.m.. Lounge. 
Mass to celebrate the Feast of All Saints. 

Nov. 1. 12 noon. D-107. FRKE. 
Studio Players presents "An Evening of Harold 

Pinter". Nov. 1 & 2. 8 p.m., E-106. 
FB-Joliet, Harper Field, 

Nov. 2, 1:30 p.m. 

OFF CAMPUS - 

Second Chapter of Acts. 

Nov. 2. 8 p.m.. at Wheeling High School 
Ski lessons at Triton College, beginning Nov. 26, 

register by Oct. 31. Ph. 4.56 0300. ext. 252 for more 

Info. 
Triton College Jazz Band & Wind Ensemble concert, 

free. Nov. 4. 8 p.m., Ironwood Rm. of College 

Center. 

MUSIC - 

Golden Earring, Auditorium. Oct. 30 
Stevie Wonder. Amphitheatre. Oct 30-31. 
Elton .John, Nov. 1 & 2, Stadium 
Shawn Phillips, Auditorium, Nov. 15 



f^m on AB Saints Day 



Mass to celebrate the 
holy- day of the Fea.st of All 
Saints will be held on the 
Harper campus on November 
1 All students, faculty, and 
staff are invited to par- 
ticipate in the celebration in 
Room D- 107 at 12 noon 



The Catholic Campus 
Ministry at Harper ha.«: ar- 
ranged the very special cel- 
ebration through a joint com- 
mittee of students and faculty, 
with stude:Us Mary Irwin and 
John Moran asco-chairmen 



her future goal of teaching 

Carrie's hobbies are art. 
sewing and music. 

The second Peer Coun- 
selor we want you to meet is 
Chuck Zemeske He s eigh 
teen years old and in his 
second year at Harper He's 
also part of the Liberal Arts 
program 

Last year he worked on the 
Harbinger as a photo- 
grapher According to Chuck 
being a photographer lonly 
met a limited type of people, 
now I've much more free- 
dom in getting to knoM' a per- 
son ■ ■ 

He said being at Harper is 
lots of fun. and he's re- 
sponsible for many of the 
posters that can be seen 
around the college from time 
to time 

Chuck says, "ler\joy doing 
the oddities around the place, 
putting up different stunts to 
catch people off guard " 

Our final introduction this 
week is petite MarilvnJacob 
son, age 19. a freshman also 
in the Liberal Arts program 
She's going into Special Edu- 
cation at Illinois State Uni 
versity when she completes 
her program here 



oaqe 7 




Fxlitor-in-chief Andrew Melidosian 

Managing Editor Dorothy Becih 

Sports Fxlitor Jim Jenkins 

Activity Editor Heidi Johnson 

Photo Editor George Wurtz 

Fiction iind Poetry Editor Lee Sloiin 

Photographers John Korn, Mike Christiansen 

CartooniMtK Sharon Nighorn, Laura Ortoleva 

Circulation Bill Otten Bob Clarke 

Staff: Doreen Ahola. Diane DiBartolemeo, Steve Frangos, 
Bridget Holden. Marie Kelly. Ellse Lennon, Fred 
Mirhky. .Mark Preisslng. Sue Hawkins. 

Faculty Advisor Ms. Anne Rodgers 



The HARHINGEK is the student publication for the 
Harper College campuH community, puhli»:hed weekly 
except during holidayK and mid-terms. All opinions ex- 
prestied on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. Itv adminlslrHtion, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising rates and publication 
scneiiule, call or write Harbinger Business Office, Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, 
Palatine. Illinois 60067. Phone number 397-3000. ext 
272 and 460. 




Marilyn decided on peer 
counseling because she says, 
"I thought it would t>e a neat 
way to meet people " 

Like the other counselors, 
she feels there isn't enough 
student contact and is doing 
what she can to meet more 
students 

When she's sitting at the 



tables in the cafeteria or 
lounge she'd like students to 
come and talk to her, "I 
feel kind of silly sitting there 
by myself," 

Outside of Harper. Mar- 
ilyn's interests revolve a- 
round music, poKry and 
parties. 



Ha//o 



ween 



Marilyn Jacobson 
(Photos by George Wurtz) 



(Cont from page 1 ) 
12 noon and 12:30 p m . and 
$25 will be awarded for the 
best decorated pumpkin 
Clubs and organizations 
should contact Student Ac- 
tivities, ext 242, for more 
information regarding con- 
test rules 





i 



page 8 



T€ 



H>I?BINGER 



L 



ctober 28. 1974 



V 



Hawb smash DuPage; prepare for Joliet 



By Jim JenkliM 

Making themselves right 
at home as they opened their 
new field against the Col- 
lege of DuPage on October 
19, the Harper Hawks eas- 
ily defeated the Chapar- 
rals, 21-2. 

The timing of the victory 
was excellent, coming not on- 
ly in the Hawks' nrst game 
on the Harper campus and 
on Homecoming weekend 
but also after two consecu- 
tive losses which had con- 
siderably dimmed Harper's 
chances for the state cham- 
pionship. The Hawks now 
find themselves in a better 
frame of mind for their game 
at home this Saturday af- 
ternoon, November 2, 
againat highly regarded 
JolieL 

Things started off slowly 
for Harper in the DuPage 
game, as the offense fumbled 
away the ball twice out of the 
three times it had the ball in 
the first quarter. The Chap- 
arrals had trouble all after- 
noon on offense, but they 
were the first to come close 
to scoring. 

Early in the second quar- 
ter, DuPage moved the ball 



down to the Hawk 29- 
yard line before halfback 
Gary Ayala fumbled, allow- 
ing Harper to recover the 
ball and take over posses- 
sion. The Hawks then ex- 
ploded for three straight 
touchdowns. giving them 
a sudden 21-0 lead. 

Two players who had been 
conspicuous in their absence 
from the Thornton game a 
week before figured in the 
first touchdown. Quarter- 
back Gary Mueller, return- 
ing to his signal calling role 
for the first time since suffer- 
ing a knee injury two games 
before, threw a 13-yard pass 
to end Ervin Kimbrough, 
who had been under suspen- 
sion the week before, for 
Harper's first score. Dave 
Patterson kicked the extra 
point 

Running backs Rkh Ho- 
evel and Mike Dean contrib- 
uted key runs to this first 
scoring drive by the Hawks. 
Hoevel ran for 38 yards 
before being driven out of 
bounds, and Dean ran 32 
more on the very not play. 
Hoevel totaled 122 yards 
on the day, giving him 534 
for the season, a new team 
record that tops the 500 



yards that Marty Williams 
accumulated last year. 

Mueller went to end Geoff 
Bacon on the next Harper 
series. The second Hawk 
touchdown was set up by a 
38-yard pass to Bacon and 
was scored on the next play 
when Bacon made a fine 
diving catch in the end zone 
of a five-yard toss from 
Mueller. 

Patterson came on to kick 
his usual extra point, only to 
have a penalty against the 
Hawks nullify it and force 
him to try again from the 25- 
yard line. Patterson took the 
hicreased yardage in stride 
and responded with another 
perfect kick. This time it 
wasn't called back. 

Harper took advantage of 
good field position to score 
their final points of the af- 
ternoon. With a first down 
at the Chaparral 36, Muel- 
ler set up the third'consecu- 
tive touchdown with a 19- 
yard pass to Kimbrough. 
Two plays later, Mueller 
ran the ball in from the 
eight, and Patterson's kick 
gave the Hawks a 21-0 
margin. 

Just before the first half 
ended, Harper was threaten- 




Geoff Bacon leaps in vain for a pass from quarterback 
Gary Mueller in the Homecoming game again.st DuPage 

(Photo by George Wurtz) 



2nd in Conference 



In the Skyway Conference 
meet held last Friday at the 
Village Links Country Club 
in Glen Rllyn, the Hawk golf- 
ers finished second behind 
Lake County, who succesa- 
hally defended their fourth 
stralsht title in as many 
years. 

Lake County finished up 
with a course record of 
303. T^ Hawks came up 
with a 329. as did Waubon- 
see while Elgin Hnished 
fourth with a 333, Oakton 
fifth with a 357. Mayfair 
at 365 and Triton round- 
ing out tile field with a 366. 

Despite the Lancer's first 
place finish it was Waubon- 
see's Jeff Bankley beating 
out Lake County's Mike 
Donachie for medalist hon- 
ors. Lake County came in 
third, fourth and fifth pi aces 
with all tiiree golfers shoot- 

CLASSIFIEDS 




BrniwM Hans Glkter. $600 or 
Be»« fWer CalJ 6.14-0416 after 6 
p m. 



Student ^cUviggi U lookli« for 
studanhr Interested in runnJnR 
and/or spotlighta foe coj^ 
ctTtt and daytime activitiet. $2. SO 
perhour. Contact Student Activ- 
idea. Rm. A-336. 



Baa Driver needed 255-6733. St 

Paul Lutheran School, Mt Proa- 
pect 93.26 per hour. Guaranteed 
2 hra. per run. Need afternoon. 
Drive .3 4 .30 p m. 16»eat, ufand 
ard tranemisttion. 



L 



ing identical 76 's. 

.Vtayf air's John Lonergan, 
a former prep standout at 
Palatine High School, finish- 
ed sbcth with a 79. The high- 
est with an 80, good enough 
for eighth place. The top ten 
finishers in tiie meet are se- 
lected for all-conference hon- 
ors. 

Combining with Brown's 
performance to help the 
Hawks secure second place 
were Tom McXerney withan 
83 and Kevin Eakins wiUi an 
84. 

Harper, along witiitiierest 
of the conference, is gearing 
for the Region Four meet at 
JoHet on Friday, October 
26 and Saturday, October 
26. From thtrt the top team 
and the top five indivkluals 
will qualify for tiie nation- 
als in Hutchinson. Kansas, 
next June. 



•COKE BYQUABTBn 

DuPsce . . 2-2 

H«rp«r 21 -21 

SCOBING 
H - Ktmbrough. 13-yd. paaa b-om 

Mueller Patttrton kick.. 
H - Bacon, 5 yd. paaa from Muel- 
ler. Pattcrton kick. 
H - MucUer. 8-yd. rua Patfcr- 

•onklck. 
D - Snap for Harper punt ton 
out of end lonr for aafety 
TEAM STATISTICS 

H D 
Total Yda. GataMd 354 149 
Total Yda. RuaUnc 165 116 
Total Yda. Paaains 169 33 

ToUU Flfit DowiM 18 11 

BUSHING STATISTICS 

„ .. (Nc-Vda.) 

H Hoevel 13^112. Dean 7 57. 

Mueller 1 1 7. WUllama 4 9. 
D Ayala 25-59, Pate 10-44. Ben^ 
•on 6- 1 5. KennyU 19. Schwam 
1-0. Janclk 12. Couch 1 15 
PASSING STATISTICS 
(Coaip.-AaYdft.lnL) 
H Mueller 13-22 169-1 
O Kenny 2-14^3-2 

BECEIVINC STATISTICS 
(No.-Ydfc) 
H - Kimbrouah 5 63. Bacon 3- 

52. Bavaro5-54 
D IVterion 1 15. Couch 1 18. 



H0DAKA 

IMTMICTCUS 



,__ WE HAVE All YOUR 
"HSfl^ CYCLING NEEDS! 



SALES-SERVICE- LARGE 

STOCK OF PARTS 

& ACCESSORIES 

POWERS MOTORS 

StTMt- Trail- 333 W. Rte. 14 . Palatine. II, 

Coapttitiei likts 359.8899 



SaOTOtOHB 

itOKON 
Benelli 

OUCATI 



ing again with theballonthe 
DuPage 12. but defensive 
halfback Mike Contorno 
pkked off a Mueller pass to 
end the drive . 

The rest of the game, for 
the most part, belonged to 
tiie Hawks' defense, which 
held the opposition's offense 
to only 149 total yards for 
the second week in a row. 
The two points Uiat tiie Cha- 
parrals scored were actual- 
ly given to them. Early in 
tiie fourth quarter. Harper 
was forced to punt from iu 
own end lone, but Uie snap 
got past Patterson and 
bounced out of theplayii^ 
area for a safety. 

Not only after tiiis Hoevel 
broke loose for what should 
have been a 58-yard touch- 
down scamper, but a quick 
whistie blown by a referee 
when Hoevel had been slow- 
e<l down but not stopped 
c incelied it 

After the game, head coach 
John Eliaslk commented til at 



he was pi easedwitii Mueller's 
return, but added, "I was 
botiiered by tiie fact that tiie 
offense was still making mis- 
takes early in tiie game" 
Referring to the significance 
of opening tiieir new field. 
Flllasik added, "the fact tiiat 
It was our first real home 
game was helpful." 

Joliet. who tiie Hawks will 
meet this Saturday, remains 
one of the top contenders for 
the state championship. The 
game will be a big test of 
Harper's ability and prom 
ises to be exciting. 




c««4C««:4t;««:4r4t4t:«;4r«4C4(;««;«« 






t 



¥. 



PART-TIME WORK 

$5^5 per hour 

Handlir>g Pockogas 

up to 50 lbs. 

HOURS: 

10:30 a.m. fo 2:30 p.m. 

10:00 p.m. to2:00o.m. 

3:00 a.m. to 8:00 a.m. 

5 DAY WEEK 

Apply at 

UNITED PARCEL 
SERVICE 

2525 Sharmar Rood 

Northbrook. III. 

Mon., Tuas., WkI. 

9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 

Thursday 

4 p.m. to 7 p.m. 



I 

¥ 

SI 



¥ 
¥ 
¥ 
¥ 





-\ 



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1HE 



H/IRBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8 No. 11 



November 4, 1974 



IT'S YOUR CHOICE 
VOTE TUESDAYl 



By Dorothy Berth 

It has been the policy of 
the HARBINGER not to en 
dorse any political candidate 
It is the belief d the staff 
that there are niany can- 



Do we Read 
Bus Service? 



didates who deserve your opportunity to express your 
vote By now, you should views about the way our 
have made your choices. If country is being run. This 
not. you have until tomor- 
row, is your chance to be heard. 

If you don't vote, then you 

We urge you to Uke this have no right to gripe! 




By Ellse 

Last fall the question of 
poBSibls bus service f or stu - 
dsots and faculty to and from 
Harper was brought up. and 
there appeared at that time 
to be some Interest by the 
students and administration 
about theidea. Thelssuewas 
discussed at student seoste 
meetings. articles were 
written. and a feasibility 
study was made However, 
after all the talk no action 
was uken 

In order for the admin- 
istration to take action on any 
idea, a show of concern and 
interest, backed by support 
and petitions, must be made 
and brought to the attention 
of the college president The 
bus issue lacked these in- 
dications, consequently it 
was not considered by the 
administration to be a top 
priority worthy of their time 
and atterttion 

Is the administration cor- 
rect in its thinking? Or is 
the possibility of bus ser- 
vice, to you as a student 
or faculty member, an Idea 
worth true consideration? 

Looked at last fall, were 
the conceivable benefits and 
setbacks the bus service 
could present. Dr John 
Lucas, director of Planning 




Harper shattlebas? 



and Research at Harper, had 
felt adequate transportation 
would increase Harper's en- 
rollment by 5 percent and 
decrease the perking fa- 
cilities by 'en to twenty per- 
cent. This new usuable land 
would then be available (or 
future college facility ex- 
pansion. 

Lucas saw an investment 
of perhaps $72,000 of the 
tax-payers' money to get the 
system going This size of 
a risk and possible loss 
would only be thought of 
if enough student pressure 
made the bus service a 
priority. 

For those who profess a 
concern for ecology and the 
envirorvment, this mass 
transportation idea would be 
a proper step in the fight 



to conserve fuel 

The uncertainty of student 
interest is the sole otMUcle 
to further action. Dr Lucas 
suifeststhat perhaps a bus 
service may be of most in- 
terest to the students in the 
area that are not at Harper 
because of a lack of traia- 
port facilities to and from 
the campus Those here 
evidently have found at least 
some sort of a solution to 
the problem of transpor- 
tation This would seem a 
logical conclusion, since 
students have not voiced 
opinions stating the con- 
trary 

Is bus service a dead 
issue? Or are you interest- 
ed? Opinions must be voiced 
for action to follow Ex- 
press your views to the 
Harbinger 



Students win with piiotes 



Photogr*)>h^ar»<*'urrently 
on display in the first floor 
of *F' building, through Nov. 
12th 

Prizes were awarded in 
the following categories; - 
Best of Show Tom Konard 
Bes« black and White 



Mark DeBolt 

Best in Colour 

Konard. 

Honmirable mention; 

Dailene Simons 

Tom Konard 

Lorrie Peddicord 

Robert Klatt 



Judges were; Jack Tippens, 
Tom Art Department 

Ray White. Harper Photo- 
grapher. 

Nan Harz. Associate Editor. 
Professional Photographers 
Magazine. 



Senate meeting bustles 
wit!) activity 



By Bridget Holdeo 

At the Student Senate 
meeting on Oct 24th, Dr Jo- 
Ann Powell from Counsel- 
ing informed the Senste that 
spring semester counseling 
surts on Nov MthandlSth. 

Staffing will be inthe areas 
of "A" building outside the 
finiancial aids office. "D " 
building in the knuckle and 
"F" building on the first 
floor The computer sheets 
are posted in these areas 

The purpose of this coun 
seling is to advise students 
who are already in a career 
program 

Mr Roy Kearns spoke 
about sports on campus and 
asked for clubs to form 
teams to take part in in- 
tramural activities 

Bill Pape of WHCM radio 
explained the expansion of 
the radio station 

He said the purpose was 
to get the broadcasts to stu- 
dents in other buildings who 
don't spend time in "A" 
building 

WHCM will be piped to 
the locker rooms in "U" 
building, the dental hygiene 
area in "D" building and 
the first floor in "F build- 
ing 

John Young and Dan Swan - 
ger submitted petitions for 
the vacated Senate seat It 
was decided to extend the 
deadline for anplications for 
the position of senator -at - 
large until the next meeting. 

Frank Borelli, Director 
of Student Activities, report- 



ed there are two openlnga 
for students to serve on the 
Foreign Study Travel Pro- 
gram Committee Also the 
following committee posts 
are still available student 
publications, athletics and 
Bicentennial Interested stu- 
dents contact the Senate of 
flee 

John Anlol was appointed 
to the Student Conduct Com- 
mittee 

The Student Advisory 
Conrunittee (SAC) held a 
meetlrtg at Harper College on 
Saturday. Oct 26th The 
major issue discussed was 
the proposedtuition increase 
by the lUinolsBoardof High- 
er Education SAC voted that 
the proposal be turned down, 
and butMnitted several of 
their own 

Carol Tvrdy was appointed 
parlimentarlan to the Senate. 

The altered Vets Club con- 
stitution was approved 

The Harper -Palatine tic- 
ket issue has been shelved 
It would be in the fin- 
ancial interest of Harper for 
Palatine to continue to take 
care of the parking ticket 
offenses on campus, ac- 
cording to Dr WilliamMann 
Vice president of Business 
Affairs 

Representatives from the 
Merramac College student 
government visited Harper 
and were present at the Sen- 
ate meeting 

The next meeting will be 
on Nov. 7th. in A242 
at 12 30 pm. 



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H>I?BINGER 



i 



ovember 4, 1974 



November 4, 1974 



MEET YOUR PEER COUNSELORS 



m4ieiNGER 



By Bridget HoUen 

One of the returning Peer 
Counselors Is Keith Bernd- 
ston, Liberal Arts student 
with the Intention of going 
Into the field of psychology. 

Keith heard about the peer 
counseling program when he 
was on the freshman orien- 
tation program. He asked one 
of the student counselors 
about the possibility of a 
Job on campus and was told 
that peer counseling might 
be of Interest to him He 
applied and was accepted. 

He said when he first 
started roving he felt obliged 
to go and talk to people, "I 
saw this guy sitting alone so 
1 went over and Joined him. 
We got talking and I asked 



him if he 'd heard about the 
peer counselors He said 
sure, they sit around look- 
ing for lonely people!' We 
don't really do that", contin- 
ues Keith, "but If anyone 
feels they want to talk to 
someone, we will talk." 

Keith is a busy person, 
apart from being a full time 
student and a peer counselor 
he also has a part-time Job 
at "Little City Habilitation 
Center". 

He says habilitation is 
training for people to become 
part of society for the first 
time, not for people who 
have suffered a set back and 
now are relearnlng what they 
knew. 

Our final introduction this 
week is to sophomore Leslie 



Green, who Is the cousin of 
an English actor Richard 
Green (he spent many years 
on English Television play- 
ing the part of Robin Hood 

Leslie is a theater major 
in the Liberal Arts program. 
The future, she hopes, is go- 
ing to be on the stage. 

She comes from a 
theatrical family and says 
"I know how tough the field 
is, but it's in my blood, 1 
don't care about being a big 
name, which people think I 
want when I say what 1 am 
going to do I Just want 
to act, especially Shake- 
speare." 

Before Leslie attended 
Harper she was a singer and 
worked in the lounges around 
this area. 



During the summer she 
was a student aide and en- 
Joyed helping people so much 
that when the peer counseling 
program was announced she 
applied for the job. 

According to Leslie, "It 
seems to me there are a lot 
of kids who are lonely, may- 
be because they are too 
scared to meet people. They 
don't have to have a problem 
to come and talk to us, they 
can Just come if they only 
want some company." 

These two peer counselors 
have one aim , to help students 
who need or want help If you 
have any problem, no matter 
h(w small, go and talk to 
them A good listener can 
be a great help 




Keith Bemdtsoa 
George Wurtz) 



(Photo by 




ELEGRA is fast moving 



Leslie Green 
George Wurtz) 



(Pboto by 



By Diane DiBartolomco 

Imagine a quarrel between 
a mother and a daughter, a 
wife cheating on her hus- 
band, a brother and tUter 
making love - and among 
all thia, chain arooker*. 

If this doesn't sound so 
surprising today, Imagine 
these events happening in 
ancient Greece. 

The above mentioned 
characteriadca have been in- 
corporated in the Gill Com- 
munity Art Center's produc- 
tion of JeanGiraudoux' Elcc- 
tra, a French farce aet In 
ancient Greece anacomcdy 
based on the Oreatcan myth. 



The play runs through 
November 16, at 1429 N. 
Wells, Chicago. 

The tempo of the play is 
offbeat and definitely al>- 
surd. At times when a par- 
tkniiar reaction is expected 
the character Ironkallydoes 
Just the opposite. 

Perhaps Giraudoux meant 
us to laugh with the char- 
acters whom he is creating 
a mockery of. because we 
unconsciously relate to that 
character. 

The play is not a tragedy, 
rather a myth in that it does 
not symbolize the greatness 
of men. By mocking man's 
behavior and short sight- 



Transcendental Meditation Seminars 



Transcendental Me- 

ditation (TM) is a simple 
natural eHortless procedure 
for experiencing the field of 
pure creative intelligence. It 
is preparation for increas- 
ingly skillful activity and its 
value and effectiveness are 
measured by the Immediate 
and long term results In 
activity 

The technique requires no 
special skills, effort or con- 
centration, it is practiced 
twice dally for about twenty 
minutes while sitting com- 
fortably with the eyes closed 

The Sclnece of Creative 
Intelligence (SCI) arose from 
the major discovery that in 



every numan being Is an in- 
exhaustible and fundemental 
source of intelligence, 

energy and happiness 

The study of SCI identifies 
a framework of principal 
which can be located in per- 
sonal experience 

It also identifies a wide 
range of qualities of creat- 
ive intelligence,' whose ex- 
pression in dally life is dir 
ectly enhanced by the prac- 
tice of TM 

On Jan 8th 1972. Mahar- 
ishl Mahesh Yogi inagurated 
the World Plan Its pur 
pose is to eliminate the age 
old problems of mankind In 
this generation It means, 
thespeadingof the knowledge 



of the SQ and its practical 
aspect. TM 

In an effort to Integrate 
the new knowledge Into all 
areas of society, centers are 
being esUbllshed around the 
workl, one for each one mil- 
lion population 

Chicago's World Plan 
week will be from Nov 11th 
to 17th The five seminars 
will take place at Thome 
Hall, on Northwestern Uni- 
versity Chicago Campus, 740 
N Lake Shore Drive Each 
program will begin at 8p m. 
Admission is $3 00 for each 
evening or 112 00 for the 
five seminars Tickets are 
available in advance. 



edneas and his Inability to 
comprehend that which sur- 
rounds him, is not exact- 
ly a playwrlte's method of 
showing man's significance 
and value. 

Although the play gives 
tragic flaws to the charac- 
ters which eventually lead 
to their defeat, It does not 
have all the dements neces- 
sary to make It a full trag- 
edy, In the classical sense 
The set design Is open 
and Includes the audience 
in the play. At any moment 
one of the actors may pop 
up behind you and begin 
reciting his lines. 

The play Is fast moving. 
While one character Is re- 
vealing his motivea at a 
serious moment, two other 
characters may be reaching 
a ssiual climax, and are 
Kiven Just as much import- 
ance as the serious charac- 
ter. 

The comedy centers 
uround the House of At- 
reus. Clytemnestra is play- 
ed by Kathleen M. Lindsey 
and her lover Aegisthus is 
played by Bob Mowry. Prin- 
cess Klectra Is played by 
Edreme Heiss. 

Timothy McShane, a writ- 
er and actor said, "Girau 
doux spins his farce from 
these threads, entwining a 
number of characters with 
no seeming relevance to the 
myth." 

Another absurc^ entry is 
the dancing and music be- 
tween scenes, to the song ' 
'Toot-toot-tootiie". Greg De- 



Special Discounts to Harper Students 



Fine Jewelry 
Costume Jewelry 
Engraving 



Watch R^air 
Jewelry Cleaning 
Repair and Appraising 



NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 

306 E. Rand Road. 
Arlington HeighU, tU. 
99»-82ll 



9 a.m. » p.m. Mon.»i. 
9 n.m. . ft p.m. HhL 
12 .S p.m. Nun. 



In lh« Nofih Point Shopping Cont«r, lewor Arocdo 



202 8. Cook 8t 



Barringlon 



DARKENS 



FOK. 



Skiers - for safety sake have 
your bindings release- checked. 



Graf, one of the players said 
this was used to emphaalM 
the farce angle 

The play itadf was very 
confusing with all things 
going on at once If one had 
read the original Greek 
tragedy of Electra by Eur- 
ipides or Sopodes, it was 
easier to recocrnize the lech- 
nkiues employed by the di- 
rector to change the mood of 
the play into an excellent 
farce 
Sec Electra, for the exper- 
. lence of viewing the absurd 
• . . beaides. you might 
have to read it for one of 
your di 



A representative of Elm 
hurst College will be here 
on We(kiesday, Nov 6 from 
10 am to 2 pm In the 
College Center Lounge Any- 
one Interested In getting In- 
formation regarding Elm- 
hurst College should plan 
to meet the representative. 



The winners of the cash 

prizes from the drawing held 

by the "Front Porch on 

Oct. 19th are - 

Jim Moeller, who won $20 

Bob Comer, who won $10 

John Lavin. who won $10 




VOLUNTEERS ^>9n language mini course Editors' Corner 



page 3 



From time to time the 
Placement Office receives 
requests for students who 
might be Interested In doing 
volunteer work 

If you're interested, con- 
tact the Placement Office 
A-364. 



This sign language course 
is an introduction to oum 
of the most interesting 
forms of commLinication 
Students will be taught the 
Manual Alphabet, the most 
frequently used signs, and a 
short history of sign lan- 
guage 

Sign Language is being of- 
fered to enable students to 



You. are officially 
invited to ^ 



NifiHT ffSI 



an 



evening of fun 
Friday, Nov. 



and frivolity 
8. 9p.m. -la. m. 



THERE WILL BE: 

films billiards, ping-pong. 

Monopoly. Tripoly. Blackjack. 

Chess and tournaments, tool 

ENTERTAINMENT BY 

ROSCOE 

IT'S FREE— PRIZES TOGl 
in the college Lounge 

refreshments available 



engage in conversation with 
hearing impaired students on 
campus, and will be taught 
by Dr Kathy Kilbacker the 
Director of the Hearing Im 
paired Program at Harper 
The class will be held on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 
from 12 15-2pm, beginning 
Nov 19th thru Dec 12th in 
Room D - 231 A text book 
will be required for the 
course (about $5 00) This 
course is open to all Harper 
students, faculty, and staff 
For more information and to 
register for this free mini 
course, please contact the 
Student Activities Office, 
Room A- 336 This ac- 

tivity is sponsored by the 
Program Board and the 
Hearing Impaired Program 

A sfw/eiif 
Advisory Comm. 
at Harper -a first 

For the first time on Oc- 
tober 18 19 the student ad- 
visory committee of the Il- 
linois Board of Higher Edu- 
cation met at Harper And 
Harper has. for the first 
lime, two representatives on 
the advisory conunlttee 

Carol Tvrdy. a political 
science and prelaw major, 
is secretary of the com 
mittee As an officer she 



Last year a plan was 
brought to the attention of 
Administration, which would 
enable Harper students as 
well as faculty to have trans - 
portation in the form of 
bus service, to the Harper 
campus Evidently, the ad- 
ministration saw some merit 
in the proposal, as a l|ea- 
sioility study was initiated. 
However, nothing more was 
ever said on this issue, dur- 
ing or after the study 

We at the Harbinger be- 



lieve that without a doubt, 
this service would be re- 
cleved with open arms by the 
Harper population In this 
age of energy conservation, 
would this not be a step 
in the right direction? 

As always, the Harbinger 
needs and requests the ideas 
and comments of our read- 
ers. Letters to the Har- 
binger will be printed if 
deen>ed proper for publica - 
tion and if time and space 
permit. 




Enrichment programs thru April 



By Elise Lennoe 



(Ixe Elk Grove- Schsum- 
burg Townships Menul 
Health Center offers a series 



attends not only the monthly of sbc enrichment programs 




«H/«BINGER m 



•»T'.'' 



Edltor-ln-chlef Andrew Mdldoslan 

Managing Mitor Dorothy Berth 

Sports Editor Jim Jenkiite 

Activity Editor Heidi Johnson 

Photo Fxlllor George Wurtz 

Fiction (ind Poetry Editor Lee Sloan 

Fholographen John Korn, Mike ChrisH«uen 

Cartoonists Sharon Nlghorn, l.aura Ortole% « 

Circulation Bill Otten Bob Clarke 

Miiff: Doreen Ahola. Diane DIBartolemeo. Steve Frangos 
Bridget Holden. Marie Kdly. Ellse Unnon. Fred 
Mirsky. Mark Preissing. Sue Hawkins. 

Faculty Advisor Ms. Anne Rodgen. 






meetings of the committee 
throughout the state, but the 
executive committee meet- 
ings on an additional week- 
end 

Our representative on the 
committee is Student Serate 
president Harry Hofherr 

The committee Is the of 
ficial group offering student 
input into the decision- 
making of the Board of 
Higher Education, express- 
ing implications for board 
policies on the student popu- 
lation and giving their ideas 
and criticism regarding 
higher education In Illinois 
In its deliberations the 
committee members eval- 
uated the institutional bud- 
gets, especially those re- 
questing tuition Increases 
The committee consists of 
two representatives from 
senior institutions. 16 from 
commiinlty colleges and 
seven from private institut- 



focusing on the dimensions 
of the human experience 
common to all of us re- 
gardless of age, sex. mar- 
ital status, or life style ' 
These programs will be 
held at Elk Grove High School 
on the fourth Tuesday of the 
months of October, 1974 
through April, 1975. at 7:30 
p m For the entire series 
the cost is $6 00 per in- 
dividual for family, payable 
by mall registration or at 
the door The fee for se- 
perate programs is $2 00 per 
individual or famlly.payable 
at the door 
The individual programs 



will include such topics as 
"Who Am I? Who Do I 
Want To Be?" a program 
directed toward self un- 
derstanding and accepunce, 
"Improving The Couple Re- 
lationship." "Allowing Our- 
selves Space -What To Do 
With Feelings That Trouble 
Us, " and 'Top Dog- Under - 
Dog" which Involves a sim- 
ulation game using examples 
of relationships with au- 
thoriUve figures. 

Leaders well qualified In 
the fields of discussion will 
conduct the programs 

For a registration form, 
and further explanation of the 
series, contact Elk Grove - 
Schaumburg Township Men- 
tal Health Center, 700 Bie- 
sterfleld Road, Elk Grove 
Village, 111 Ph 593-6690. 



Ions, the latter two groups 
being selected on a rotating 
basts 

Chairperson of the com- 
mittee was Mike Booker of 
Sangamon State University 



The HARHINt.RR h thv student puhlicHtion l«,r thi' 
Harper College campus community, puhli^ht^ wwkly 
except during holidays and mid-termv. All opinion- ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the column.^ are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. Its administration, faculty or student b«Kly. 

For information on advertising rates and publication 
scnedule. call or write Harbinger Business OlTice. Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. 
Palatine. Illinois 60067. Phone number 397-3000 ext 
272 and 460. 



Early Registration 



By Susan Hawkins 

Registration for next se 
mester classess starts 
Thursday and Friday of No- 
vember the 13lh and 14th. 

Early advising has start- 
ed and will continue until 
the end of this semester 

Before a student can go 
to the terminals, he must 
go to a counselor. If you 
are in a career program 
you can go for information 
to the Divisional off Ice Most 
career programs will bead- 



vised In their classes 

Registration Is done by 
the time card After being 
advised students pick up time 
cards from the counseling 
center for registration 

Counselors will be In three 
locations F-lst floor. D- 
Knuckel-near room D-126. 
and A-3rd fl'";r-opposite of 
the financial aid office 

Students needing a special 
time and day for their clas- 
ses should take advantage 
of the early registration plan 



The Christian Science Or- 
ganization is holding a work- 
shop meeting at 2 p.m., Nov. 
10 at 615 N Haddow Ave , 
Arlington Heights with Ral- 
eigh Foss as speaker. This 
workshop is open to all stu- 
dents Interested In Chris- 
tian Science. 

Raleigh Foss Is the Re- 
gional representative <rf the 
First Oiurch of Christ, 
Scientist, In Boston, Mass. 

For individual appoint- 
ments call 255-0945, or 253- 
0048. 



Donald Warzeka. associate 
dean of admissions at Lewis 
University, Lockport. wlllbe 
in the counseling center at 
Harper on Wednesday, Nov 
13th. from 10 a.m. to 2 p m 



I 



r^ 



r 



t 






^ 



f 



f 



puge 4 



T€ 



H>I%INGER 



4. 



ovember 4, 1974 



U of I Jazz Band 




Area groups have access 
to speaker Service 



The mini Jazz Band, win- 
ner of several jazz festival 
top awards, will preMOt a 
free concert at noon Tues- 
day, November 5 in the 
C0ll«iB center lounge 

TIm mini Jazz Band of 
the University of Illinois was 
organized in 1960 by Pro- 
fessor John Garvey. leader 
of the group The group 
has been called the equal of 
professional big bands They 
have performed throughout 
the country and toured Eu- 
ropean countries and Rus- 
sia under the sponaorshlp of 
the U.S. Sute Department 

The outstanding reputation 



of the mini Jazz Band Is 
based upon the individual- 
ity and expressiveness of the 
men. their total conunitment 
to whatever style the band 
plays, and a continuing com- 
munication within tlie band 

Hie bend's repertory, 
which includes some highly 
imaginative arrangements, 
covers an unusually wide 
range, from exciting, fast- 
paced numbers to richly vo- 
iced poems, from Dixieland 
and the Blues to material 
evoldng the most current 
and imaginative ideas of con- 
temporary thouirtit. 



Catch Tiddler on th« Roof 



Catch a moment of history 
rlllod with laugltter and ten- 
deroMi as Staisdoor 
Theatre prese n ts the first 
p roduction of its second sea - 
son, "Fiddler on the Roof" 

Directed by Phil Smith 
with Peter Davis as mu- 
sical director, this is the 
warm touching tale of Tevye 
the dairyman, his family, 
his traditions and his God 

Tom Duddy stars as Tevye 
with Melba Klepzig as his 
wife, Golde Dee DeVille as 
Yente, the Matchmaker and 
Jerome Schwartz as Lazar 
Wolf, the butcher 

Tevye's five daughters are 
portrayed by Pat Tegethoff. 
Colleen Thompson. Kerry 
Hill. Charlse Halcomtw and 



trond openini 



OCOfCATED to tmint you on 

to tha bast mutical g«ar tor 

vow apacific raquiramantt. 

Kun by muticiant 

will) musician* in mind 

and paopla ofto lo«« mutic 

FREE Guffar ^/t|r«r magatine 
nrith purcbat* tnti tbit ad 
Offer good tbii montb only. 

Ol'R NFW LOCATION 

SI6 N, MILWAUKEE AVE. 
WHFFLING, ILL. (M090 

come In todoy 



Vlctcn-ia Schwaru 

Curtain ttine is R 30 p m 
on Fridays and Saturdays. 
and 7:30 p.m on Sundays, 
matinees on Sundays only, at 
2 30 pm 

Tickets will be sold at 
the door Group rates and 
special rates for senior 
citizens are available 

Stagedoor Theetre is lo- 



School and church organ- 
izations, business groups, 
women's clubs. sports 
groups. cultural organ- 
izations, and other groups 
within Harper College dis- 
trict 512 have access to a 
special speaker service of- 
fered by the college 

The service is offered 
without cost to community 
groups not charging admis- 
sion. 

Fifty administrators, fa- 
culty members and staff per- 
sonnel of the collefe are pre- 
pared to speek, on subjects 
in which they have know- 
ledge and experience 

Each speaker has several 
topics at his command for 
a total of nearly 150 le 
ture titles. 

Topics range from ' Think 
Metric." "Cable TV Im- 
plications for Home Learn- 
ing" and College Athletes 
-Rewards and Sacrifices ' 
to "Drug Abuse" and "Com - 
mtaiity Menul Health Ser- 
vices " 

A choice of subjects is 
possible for "Analysis and 
Discussion cf a Selected 
Novel" and The Roots and 
Purposes of an Artist's 
Work " 

Two topics are available 
of R Buckminster Fuller 
' The Man and His Premises' ' 
and The Man and His En- 
vironment " 

"Fun with Languajie " de- 



lves into linguistic, semantic 
and etmological pecularities 

Several topics are con- 
cerned with the community 
college in general and others 
specifically with Harper 
College. Included are "The 
Community College - - How 
Can You Use It? " and "How 
Harper College Spends Your 
Money" 

The college student is dis- 
cussed in topics such as 
"How to Make it in College." 
'College Transfer Pro- 
grams" and Opportunities 
for Adults Returning to Col- 
lege " 

The younger child is con- 
sidered In "Parents' Role 
in Their Children's Reading 
Education" and "Special 
Education in Illinois Ele- 
mentary Schools ' ' 

Topics of personal in- 
terests include "A New 
Weight of Life' and "Camp- 
ing inthe Pacific Northwest ' 
as well as "Controlling the 
Environment in Your Home." 

Information is available 
through various speakers on 
Harper's 50 associate de- 
gree and certificate career 
programs 

A number of topics desling 
with counseling «m1 psy- 
chology are also offered 

A directory listing all 
speakers and topics can be 
obtained from the Speaker 
Service Coordinator Office 
of College Relations 



Workshops 

The Oasis Midwest Center 
for Human Potential is of- 
fering the following lectures 
given by Lama Govinda to be 
shown at Southern Methodist 
University, Nov .4, 11. 18. 
and 25. Lama Govinda. Is the 
author o£ "The Way of the 
White Clouds' and "Foun- 
dations of Tibetan Mysticism' ' 
The series will be held at 
7463 N Sheridan Road at 
7:30 p.m each evening Fee 
is $9. for the series 

Richard David Wolfe, a 
psychic, clairvoyant. and 
healer will offer an astro- 
logy workshop Nov 9 and 10 
at 6 W Ontario. Chicago, 
from 10 to 6 p.m each day 
Fee is $33 plus $10 for a 
horoscope 

Color films of Dr Fritz 
Perls, founder of Gesult 
therapy, will be part of an 
all -day Gestalt workstiop on 
Nov 10 at Francis Parker 
School. 330 W Webster. 
Chicago These films in- 
clude examples of Dr Perl's 
finest work such as helping 
the "stuck" patient over- 
come resistance, demon- 
strations of interpersonal 
relationships, and the use 
of questions as atherapeuic 
messure The seminar will 
be held from 9 to 6pm 
Fee is $30 

A Gestalt seminar with 
Marty Fromm will be held 
Nov 16 and 17 at 7463 N. 
Sheridan Road Fee is $65 
for the two days 

I* or Information and re- 
servations on these ac- 
tivities, call the Oasis Mid- 
west Center for Human Po- 
tential at 266-0033 



cated at the Northwest Cen- 
ter for the Performing Arts. 
704 South Bonded Parkway. 
Streamwood. niincis(4B- In- 
dustrial Park) 

For reservations and in- 
formation, call 288-2000. 



Rock Music 



0ILENQ4? 



ON CAMPUS • 

University of Illinois Jazz Band. 
Nov 5. 12 noon. Lounge 

Harper College L District Jazz Bands, scheduled for 
Nov. 5. 8pm, has been cancelled. 

Student Senate Mtg , 

Nov 7. 12 30pm . A-242-A 

MINICONCERT. with music by the Chicago folk rock 
group ROSCOE, Nov 6. 12 noon Lounge 

NIGHT FEST. featuring films, billiards, ping pong, 
chess, monopoly, etc . and music by ROSCOE Re- 
freshments also available 
Nov 8. 9 p m - lam. Lounge, free 

NO CLASSES on Mon . Nov 1 1 , Veterans Day. 

Eric Von Danlken to lecture, 
Nov 13, 8 p m . Lounge 
OFF CAMPUS - 

Dr J Allen Hynek, astronomer and UFO expert. 
to lecture at Triton College, in the Ironwood Rm , 
Nov. 7. 7:30-9:00 p.m., admission $1, seating ca- 
pacity limited to 500, for more information, ph 
456-0300. ext 501. 

Triton Percussion Ensemble Concert, with guest con- 
ductor James Dutton. Nov. 10, 2 p.m.. College 
Center, free 
MUSIC - 

Bonnie Raitt. Jackson Browne, Auditorium. Nov 13. 

Shawn Phillips. Auditorium. Nov 15. 

Jefferson Starshlp. Auditorium. Nov 17-18 

Max Roach Quartet, Jazz Showcase. Nov. 20-24. 



By Frederick Mirsky 

Styx is from Chicago If 
Styx were from Brltlan. they 
would probably be one of the 
most popularrock tMmdsinthe 
world. Bu they are from 
Chloafo.and after four strong 
record releases, they are 
still playing in dunps like 
Elgin Community College 
and The Hammond Civic 
Center. 

One can only guess what 
is wrong Perhaps they 
should leave Chicago and 
settle down in a city where 
talent doesn't waste away. 
Four years ago, a group 
known as the Chicago Trans- 
it Authority did this They 
are now known as Chicago 
In my opinion. Styx is every 
bit as talented as Chicago 

On October 26th. I had 
the pleasure of seeing Styx 
at the Hammond Civic Cen- 
ter. They were perfect. 
There are very few bands 
around that can play and 
sing just as well live as they 
can on record. Stjrx's vocal 
potential is so great that 
their recordings alone amaze 
me. Their ability to re- 
produce that sound on stage 
really freaked me out. 

Perfect is not a word 
that can apply to many 
things. Styx's performance 
was indeed perfect. I can 



not recollect so much as 
one sour note throughout the 
whole evening. 

The audience, however, 
was unresponsive A friend 
of mine pointed out that he 
saw no reason why the crowd 
didn't award a standing ova- 
tion after each number 

Included in the act were: 
Children of the Land and 
Quick is The Beat of my 
Heart, from Styx 1; Lady 
(twice) and Father O.S.A.. 
from Styx II: Witch Wolf, 
Young Man, 22 Years. The 
Serpent is Rising, and 
Kraikatoa. from The Serpent 
is Rising: and Rock and Roll 
Feeling. Man of Miracles, 
and Southern Woman, from 
Man of Mlrcles. 

Man of Miracles is Styx's 
latest release It is not 
quite as heavy as their pre- 
vious records (with the ex- 
ception of Styx 11) The re- 
cord mainly concerns itself 
with basic Rock and Roll, 
and also some spacey vocal 
and keyboard arrangements 
on a few of the selections. 
All of the songs are well 
written, and Man of Mira- 
cles could be Styx's best 
offering to date. 

They have also re- 
released Lady as a single, 
which can be heard on most 
of the top 40 radio stations. 



November 4, 1974 



K 



H>I^NGER 



P«Oe 5 



Wrigley Field veteran dead 



INTRAMURALS 



There was a tragedy inthe 
Chicago sports world last 
week. The voice that was 
known to all Cub fans, and 
to nearly everyone associat- 
ed with baseball, Pat Pieper. 
died at the age of 88. 

Pieper, who was the Cubs 
public address man for 58 
years, started out as a 
youngster who went through 
the stands announcing the 
correct line-ups to each 
game. 

He had an Irish accent, 
which made him popular, 
and with it 1m put feeling 
into ills work. 

He saw the Cubs win many 
a championship, and consid- 



ering the fact that most of us 
haven't seen one Cub cham- 
pionship, that's quite an ac- 
complishment 

Men like him come along 
once in a million years. Base- 
ball will never be the same at 
Wrigley Field without Pat 
Pieper on the P. A. He add- 
ed the color to Wrigley Field 
that most of the new stad- 
iums are missing today. 

Pieper never changed his 
style in 58 years. He always 
gave the lineup in the same 
colorful manner. 

The end of an era has 
been reached in Wrigley 
Field, in Chicago, in base- 
ball and in sports. 



The Intramural program 
is continuing its activity 
into the winter quarter With 
the extension of summer 
weather, footballs, softballs, 
tennis equipment and horse- 
shoes will be available in 
the "U " building check-out 
room. 

The highlights of the "U" 



building activity will be table 
tennis and weight training. 

Following the successful 
demonstration on October 2 1 . 
table tennis will be available 
weekdays from 12 to 2 p.m 
and from 9 a.m. to noon on 
Saturdays 

The addition if two new 
"Universal Machines" and 
equipn^nt is making weight 



training more popular. Ath- 
letic teams and classes are 
also using the new machines. 

The women have a condi - 
tionlng program organized. 
Twenty strong, they work out 
on Tuesday and Thursday 
from 11 am to noon and on 
Monday and Wednesday from 
noon to 1 p.m. 



VetsRMt 



Last month the Vets Club 
'organized a blood drive, 
which helped DonnyShepler, 
by having set aside fifty pijits 
of blood for his use. 

Donny. who is suffering 
from a rare form of leu- 
kemia requires frequent 
hospitalization , the cost of 
which amounts to many hun- 
dreds of dollars 

During the summer, Donny 
and his family were going 
to visit Disneyland on va- 
cation, tnjt the money saved 
for the trip went towards 
hospital expenses. 



The Vets Club have de- 
cided, with the help of the 
students, staff and faculty of 
Harper Collefp. to try and 
make this trip possible 

They have now organized a 
drawing for prizes, the first 
prize is a Schwinn bicycle. 

For a donation of fifty 
cents a ticket will be given, 
and if a donation of $1 is 
made three tickets may be 
had. 

Tickets will be available 
from Monday. Nov 4th The 
drawing for the prizes will 
be on Nov. iSih. 




Why send 
Eugenia back 
to Springfield? 



Hawks 



(ConL from p»gt 6 ) 

Everett for the successful 
two-point conversion 

Eliasik was justifiably 
miffed and received a pen- 
alty when he protested the TD 
call . ' To me , you shouldn't 
call it a touchdown unless 
you*re very sure," he said 
later. 

Later in the quarter, with 
less than four minutes left 
Byron and the Trojans were 
faced with a fourth down on 
the Harper one Byron tried 
a quarterback sneak, but the 
officials had trouble figuring 
out whether or not he had 
made it When they decided 
he had. more protests were 
raised, bit to no avail The 
two -point conversion failed 
and the game ended before 
the refs could do any more 
damage 

"We lost o«ir sharpness 
after we built up our lead, " 
said Eliasik. 'but our 

defense made a good effort 
when you consider that we 
gave them one touchdown 
and two others were dis- 
puted " 

Kimbrough broke one of 
his own team records His 
38 yards in receptions broke 
his mark from last year 
of 457 receiving yards 
Bavaro's three receptions 



gave him 29 for the year, 
tying Kimbrough 's team re- 
cord from last year. 

It's beeil an interesting 
season for the Hawks 

They've come a long way 
in spite of the doubts that 
were expressed prior to 
the first game They've 
given their fans much ex- 
citement, and the final game 
with Grand Rapids should 
be loaded with it. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



"For h«r tpor>ior(hip of th« 
iqwol Kglrta Am«nilm*nl and 
for her continuing concern for 
lt>* adwcalioit of our young 
paooU . ■■ 
Independent Vol*r» o/ lllmoia 

Outotonding l«gi«l«lar 

ar>d on especially good 
lri«nd at KigKcr adwcalion " 

The Federantm of Independent 
ntinnUi Ciitfeum and Vnirer 

MdCi 



tor l*ad«rihip onA gener 
out ottistorKeof tignificontban- 
•(il lo >he tiud»nii of lllinoit." 
TV /4MoriaJ>ori of Itlinom 
Student GovemmtnU 



. In r«cognlfion of h«r Uod- 
*r%hip 0% a tpontor of ttoteleg 
iilotion to improve tfie hooHh 
ond weHor* of Mllnoit cilteent " 
nUnoit Hotpttal AtMofiation 



"For her untiring effort* to irv- 
twre aquol rigKk ondopportun 
itiet for women.'* 
Southern Chn»t»an Leaderthip 
Conferenet. Suburban Division 



" - - . fdr contpicuout servk* to 

pwblk edwcolioit." 

Illtnou Attociation of School 

Adminmtralort 

"In recognition otdedkated ond 
courogeous service . . Your 
determined odvococy of o pro- 
gram to open tegltiotive de 
liberation* for meoningful pub- 
Ik poiikipation ..." 
Lfniird AuU) Worker* 

for legislative Mcellent 
In behalf of wofWng mon 
and wenton of the Stote of 11- 
linoii " 

IHtmou Suite f^deratkm t^ 
Labor and Congrr*i of 
hduithal (kganuatione 



Recipient of Golden Award for environnental Issue*. 

niinoi* League of Conjtrraftofi Vntert 

REELECT 

EUGENIA S. CHAPMAN 

Democratic State Representative Third District 

CaaiortM* •• (»«l«> l«e«iM« S CMA^MAN 
*ak*'i| Msrttll Ct>w..>a. 



J 



Rrnn«t1 HanR Glider. 1600 or 
Heil itltx (all «.14-04l« after 6 
p.m. 



Stodenl Artlvltiai is lookinR for 
students inlercaled in ninnir 
iouix] ani/or ipotlidht* for con- 
cert* and (ia>'time activitiet. $2.50 
perhour Contact .Student Actlv- 
ifl«. Rm. A-3.36. 



Bus Driver needed 2S5-673.1. St 

Paul lAitheran School. ML Proa- 
pect. S3. 25 per hour. Guaranteed 
2 hr». per run. Need afternoon. 
Drive 3- 4:30 p.m. 16 seat, sUnd 
ard traramission. 



For Sale. Knesail White Star 
Skis Never used $160 or best 
Offer, call 381-4998 after 
8pm ask for BID 




P 



^ 



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1\ 



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page 6 



T€ 



H>f^NGER 



November 4, 1974 



HARPER HOSTS CROSS-COUNTRY MEET 



By Mart Preissinf 

On Saturday, October 26, 
the Region IV District cross 
country meet was held at 
Palatine Hills Golf Course. 
The meet started at 11:00 
In the morning, and was host- 
ed, for the first time, by 
Harper. The weather was 
ideal, it was warm and the 
sun was shining The good 
weather was a positive factor 
in all of the times turned 
in by the runners. The field 
consisted of 16 teams, en- 
tering a total of 94 run- 
ners For the Region IV 
meet the top three teams 
and the top 15 individuals 
qualify for the nationals 

Lincoln Land College, 
from our states capital. 
Springfield, finished in first 
place for the second year, 
in a row, coming in with a 



total of 53 points In sec- 
ond place came the College 
of DuPage, located in Glen 
Ellyn, with a score of 73 
Ending up in third was Blacl( 
Hawk College of Moline, with 
a score of 86. The Hawks 
ended up with a total of 222 
points, good enough for 
eighth place out of the six- 
teen team field. 

The individual winner was 
no newcomer in Junior Col- 
lege running circles Lin- 
coln Lands Glen 'Sonny" 
Wilburn repeated as the top 
runner in the Region IV af- 
fair. He raced over the 
beaitlful five mile Palatine 
Hills course in a record 
shattering time of 2 4 minutes 
and 59 seconds. 

Wilburn is also the six 
mile track champion, set- 
ting the record last year in 
the national meet held at 




Mark Klmmct flnished Stta 
by George Wnrtz) 



out of 94 contestants (Photo 



Golfers capture 5th 



By Mark Pressliv 

In the recent Region IV 
golf meet held at the Wedge - 
wood Country Club in Jollet 
on Oct. 25th and 26th, the 
top five Individual players 
qualified for the nationals 
in Hutchinson. Kansas next 
June. 

Lake County, as predicted, 
captured first place How- 
ever, not before the Hawks 
came within five strokes of 
the first round on Friday 

On Saturday the llnksters 
lost some of thier dazzle 
displayed on Friday and fin- 
ished in fifth place. There 
were twenty teams compet- 
ing. 

In the first round, the 

Hawks were led by Tom 

McHenry* finishing with an 

outstanding 75. 

Kevin Eaklns and Rick 



Reed turned in excellent 
scores of 76 and Brian Brown 
rounded in 79 

After the first round, Lake 
County led with a combined 
302. followed by Jollet, Lin- 
col n and DuPage, with 
eighteen holes to go. 

Saturday the golfers didn't 
do quite as well, McHenry 
again leading the Hawks with 
an 82 for a total of 157. 
He missed qualifying for the 
nationals by two strokes. 

Eaklns came in with a 84 
for a total of 160, Reed 
finished with 86. toUl score 
162 and brown got 88 making 
a total of 167. 

Blair Subry of Lake Coun- 
ty captured the medalist hon- 
ors with 152. 

Pat Kelroy of Lake County 
finished as runner-up 
a trcriie behind Subry. 



Houston, Texas in June with 
a time of 29:13.7 Helping 
contribute to Lincoln Land's 
first place finish were D J 
McHugh, finishing 11th, with 
a 26 11 Geza Ehrentreau 
finishing 13th with a 26:19, 
John Capriotti finishing 15th 
with a 26:43 

DuPage Ron Spiro finished 
fifth with a time of 25:27 
and Jeff Keeman finishing 
sixth with a lime of 25:30. 
paced the Chapparels to their 
second place finish Black 
Hawk College's Jack Le- 
measter was third with a 
time of 25:90 Kurt Shall - 
enberger of Wright Junior 
College, in Chicago, was 
fourth with a time of 25:15 
Triton's Rick Lotter. with a 
time of 25:42 finished in 
seventh place 

Hawk freshman, Mark 
Kimmet, who was featured in 
a recent article Inthe "Har- 
biner' '• turned in an outsund - 
ing performance covering 
the five mile home course 
with a time of 25:52 which 
was good enough for an eighth 
place finish Because Mark 
finished in the top fifteen, 
he qualiflfes for the Junior 
College Nationals on No- 
vember 9th in Eugene, Ore- 
gon, hostedy-nv Lane Com- 



d-^v 



m unity College. 'He ran 
an exceptional race and he 
bettered his previous best 
time by almost a full min- 
ute," commented Coach 
Robert Nolan Healsothlnks 
Kimmet will do well in the 
Nationals. 

Finishing behind Kimmet 
was Rich Reithal finishing 
46th with a 28:06, Bob B«r- 
uckl, finishing 47th with a 
time of 28:07. Phil Flore 
finishing 53rd with a time of 
28:49, Dennis Fagan came 
in with a 30:31, Rich Fort- 
man finished with a 30:47 
and Keith Jauch finished up 
with a 31:58 Coach Nolan 
was very pleased with all 
of the times turned In. every 
runner ran his best time of 
the season. 

Coach Nolan did a tre- 
mendous Job organizing and 
running the meet. The meet 
went along without a snag. 
Mr. Nolan put many long 
hours of hard work into the 
preparations to make the 
meet a success Mr. Nolan 
wishes to extend his appre- 
ciation to all the Harper 
students, faculty members, 
and admlnistratiors who de- 
voted their time and efforts 
in helping insure an out- 
sunding meet, which it was. 




Cross Country Coach Bob 
Nolan (Photo by George 

Wurtz ) 



So. Mark Kimmet will be 
preparing for the Nationals 
along with the rest d the 
qualifiers We wish him the 
best of luck 



One more game to go 
for the Harper Hawks 



By Jim Jenkins 

Another football season 
draws to a close for the 
Hawks this Saturday, No- 
vember 9. when they play 
host to Grand Rapids (Mi- 
chigan) on the Harper cam- 
pus 

The Hawks won their last 
road game of the year on 
October 26, as they held on 
to beat the Triton Trojans, 
35-26 The game was sig- 
nificant in that Harper and 
Triton are the only colleges 
In the Skyway Conference 
with Intercollegiate football 
teams, and the natural ri- 
valry is symbolized by the 
Prop, an old airplane pro- 
peller that doubles as a tro- 
plry. This was only the sec - 
ond annual battle for The 
Prop, and the first time 
the Hawks have won it 

Harper Jumped off to a 
28-6 halftime lead, but Tri- 
ton made the game interest- 
ing in the second half with 
the help of some highly 
questionable calls by the re- 
ferees It was the second 
straight game in which the 
Hawks did the bulk of their 
scaring in the first half 
'Unless it s a let up. it's 
a complete reversal," said 
head coach Joh^vEliasik 
"Most of our scor^lg was in 
the second half before now. ' ' 
Quarterback Gary Mueller 
started things off in the first 
quarter when he scored on 
a three -yard run. Lessthan 



a minute later, after the 
Trojans had fumbled on their 
own 11 -yard line, he threw a 
five yard pass to end Ervin 
Kimbrough for another 
touchdown Kicker Dave Pat- 
terson followed both TDs 
with extra points, and the 
Hawks had a quick 14-0 lead 
Triton got the first of 
si'veral lucky breaks in the 
S(*cond quarter, when Har- 
pers Geoff Bacon let a Tro- 
jan p\s\\ get past him into the 
Hawk end zone after laying 
his hands on it Triton re- 
covered the ball for a touch- 
down, but failed on the first 
of four two-point con- 
versions they tried in the 
course of the afternoon 



Moments later, running 
back Mike Amundsen brought 
Harper back to life with a 
45- yard scoring run. Amun- 
dsen, who usuallyplaysinthe 
defensive backfield. doubled 
on offense in place of flu- 
ridden Marty Williams He 
also pitched in two inter- 
ceptions on defense 

Mueller finished the first 
half scoring with a two-yard 
plunge, and the Hawks left 
the field at the half with 
little reason to believe that 
the Trojans would come back 
as much as they did 

Running back Dave Everett 
scored Triton's only com- 
pletely legitimate touchdown 
midway through the third 
quarter, as he ran 36 yards 
on the play Everett ran for 



122 yards total to provide 
most of the Trojans' rushing 
attack A second try for the 
two -point conversion was 
missed, but Harper's lead 
was thinned to 28- 12. 

Reserve quarterback Bob 
Andreas replaced Mueller 
for much of the second half 
after Mueller reinjured his 
knee. Andreas completed 
the Hawks scoring when he 
collaborated with end Frank 
Bavaro for a 24- yard pass 
play that resulted inatouch- 
down Patterson added his 
fifth t xtra point of the day. 
Mueller was able to return 
later in the game 

The referees got into the 
act in the fourth quarter, 
when they allowed two highly 
debatable scores In all 
fairness, it must be noted 
that the fieldat Proviso West 
High School, where the game 
was played, was so poorly 
marked that it made the of- 
ficials' Job twice as tough. 
The goal lines and out of 
bounds lines were almost 
non-existant. 

Using this to their advan- 
tage, Triton scored early 
in the final period on a six- 
yard pass from quarter- 
back Mike Byron to Paul 
Ritter which almost every- 
one except the refs thought 
had been caught out of bounds 
The touchdown stood how- 
ever, and Byron passed to 

(Turn to Page 5) 



L 



V. 



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1HE 



H>1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8 No. 12 



Will campus editor '^^ ""^ ^^^^ 

, ffce reiurn of 

does some digging 



An Illinois campus news- 
paper's investigation of a 
student check cashing ser 
vice has led to a court in- 
junction against a Canton. 
111. man. 

Attorney General William 
J Scott said the Fulton 
County Circuit Court en- 
joined Robert N. Barnes of 
Canton, doing business as 
National Check Boraaa. for 
failure to respond to an in- 
vestigative subpoena issued 
by Scott's Consumer Pro- 
tection division The in 
junction, issued by Circuit 
Juc^e Ezra J Clark stands 
until Barnes complies with 
the subpoena 

Scott said that Greg Szy 
manski. student editor of the 
Prairie Star campus news- 
paper at Western Illinois 
University in Macomb trig 
gered the investigation Szy 
manski contacted the At- 
torney General s Consumer 
Protection division in 

Springfield when Szyman 
ski s own preliminary probe 
of the National Check Bureau 
led him through a series 
of telephone answering ser- 
vices in attempting to locate 
the business headquarters of 
the Check Bureau 

Szymanski then organized 
a student survey of Macomb 
merchants to check out the 
National Check Bureaus ad- 
vertised claim that '85 per 



cent' of that city's buslnes 
ses would honor "ID cards 
for cashing personal checks 
which the check bureau 
offered to students for a 
$5 fee The student poll 
disclosed that of 72 Macomb 
merchants surveyed, only II 
had agreed to subscribe to 
the service and only 31 - few- 
er than half- -were even con- 
tacted by the check bureau 

Advised o( this and other 
information. Scott directed 
Assistant Attorney General 
Robert J Barry to subpoena 
Barnes to an investigative 
hearing in Springfield on ^j^ 
October 1 1 Barnes recel^*^^ ^^ 
ed the subpoena but did not 
appear or contact the At- 
torney General's office and 
thus (he injunctive action was 
sought 

Scott praised the Praire 
Star and its editor. Szyman 
ski. for "an alert concern 
for his fellow students and a 
vigorous pursuit of the facts 
Whatever the outcome of this 
inquiry, the Prairie Star has 
earned the gratitude of the 
WIU studem body and has 
fulfilled one of the most im 
portant public service func- 
tions of the press, positive 
investigative reporting 

Scott said his Consumer 
Protection division is now 
looking into reports that 
Barnes attempted to set up 
similar operations in other 
campus communities 

throughout Illinois 



osfronouts 

from ofber 
plonefs? 

Believers. skeptics and 
the undecided will have an 
opportunity November 13 to 
hear author Erich von Dan- 
iken discuss his theory that 
astronauts from other 
planets visited the earth in 
ancient times 



United Nations ponders 
world famine solution 



The controversial Von 
Daniken will lecture at 8 
on November 13 in the 
college center lounge Ad 
mission is $1 50 for adults 
and 75 cents for students 
Harper students and staff are 
admitted free with Harper ID. 
Erich von Daniken. Swiss 
author of Chariots of the 
Gods", has been working 
to prove his theory for 20 
years His books published 
in Europe in the late 1960 s 
expound thetheory that visit- 
ors from other worlds landed 
on earthin prehistoric times, 
created the rudiments of hu- 
man civilization and de- 
parted 

A film titled Chariot of 
the Gods'* will be pre 
sented November 12 at noon 
in E-106. to provide an in- 
troduction to the von Daniken 
lecture the following day 
Admission is free 

While Von Daniken is 
skeptical about recent 

claims of UFO sightings, he 
says he has firm belief that 
the ancient astronauts will 
be returning 



There are over 460 mil- 
lion people starving in the 
world. A(fl ofwhomarechil 
dren 

At this moment in Rome, 
the United Nations is holding 
a World Food Conference of^ 
2.000 delegates for 11 days 
with the purpose of confront- 
ing and searching for a sol- 
ution to this pressing prob- 
lem 

Their goal will be to de- 
velop a system of world 
food security which would 
essentially guarantee "free- 



dom from famine " 

The Milwaukee Chapter of 
the U N Association- USA is 
hosting an Invitational Con- 
ference on World Hunger 
Sat, Nov 16. from 8 30 
am 3 pm at the Uni- 

versity of Wisconsin in Mil- 
waukee 

Small group sessions will 
be formed to discuss rele- 
vant topics such as Domes- 
tic Hunger. Hunger and 
the Development of Peo- 
ples. Our Value Systems 



and What can the Individ- 
ual do** 

As Christians in a world 
of need, students associated 
with the Catholic Ministry 
at Harperfeel this issue con- 
cerns them They will beat- 
rending the conference Oth- 
er students and faculty in- 
terested in attending or 
in finding out more about 
the conference may contact 
Sister Lucy Edelbeck of the 
Catholic Ministry ofHarper 
at 259-4970. or Elise Ken- 
non at 398-2308 Or leave 
your name and address 
in the Catholic Ministry 
mailbox in the ActivitesOf 
fice Room 242 



November 11, 1974 



Flu vaccine 
is available 



The Health Service has ob- 
tained a limited supply of flu 
vaccine which is now avail- 
able to Harper students, 
faculty, staff and adminis- 
trators. 

The vaccine will be giv- 
en on a first come, first 
served basis, at a charge of 
$1 50 per injection 

Persons with a known al- 
lergy to eggs and egg pro- 
ducts should not receive the 
vaccine 

If you want to receive 
the vaccine, stop in at the 
Health Services. Room A- 



362 (next to the counseling 
Center). 

Flu shots will not be giv- 
en during the doctor's office 
hours on Monday and Thurs- 
day from 9 30 am to 1 1 30 
a.m . and on Tuesday and 
Friday from noon to 2 pm. 
Health Service hours are 
Monday through 

from 8:15 am to 

and Friday from 

to 4:30 p m 

If you have any questions 

regarding the flu vaccine. 

stop in the Health Service 

Office or call 397-3000. 

ext 271 



Thursday 
10 pm 
8 15 am. 



Elmhurst hosts open house 



Klmhurst College will host 
an Open House on Saturday. 
November 16. beginning at 
9am 

Harper students are in- 
vited to tour the campus 
talk with faculty members 



and counselors, be Elm- 
hurst s guest for lunch and 
see a football game 

Elmhurst College is lo- 
cated at 190 Prospect Street 
Elmhurst Illinois (about 10 
miles south on Rt 90 take 
West St Charles Road exit) 




f'\r%i place pump\^'m 



Winning pumpkin in the Halloween pumpkin carving con- 
test sponsored by the Program Board. The Food Service 
Executive Association Club won first place and $25 for 
this entry. (Photo by George Wurtz) 



h 



t 



page 2 



T€ 



H>«BINGER 



i 



ovember 11, 1974 



November 11. 1974 



K 



H>f^NGER 



. / 

page 3 



Legal Eagles' 
test dates set 



Raise in Gl benefit rates INTRAMURALS 
approved by Congress 



Tests for spring entrance 
Ihto the 1975 Legal Tech- 
nology Program will be held 
November 21 and December 
19. Spring semester begins 
January 20. 

Persons interested In 
entering the two-year ca- 
reer program leading to an 
associate degree in applied 



science should get Infor- 
mation from admissions. 

The program includes an 
intern system in which se- 
lected students are super- 
vised as they perform para- 
legal assistant duties for 
attorneys in their offices. 

Testing for the fall pro- 
gram begins in January 



Cfcfcogoons pkk frencft fashions 



Worth, Dior. Balenclaga, 
Poiret, Schiapparelli and 
many more French fashion 
designers had Chicago la- 
dies among their clientele 
Thirty French dresses worn 
by Chicago women between 
1866 and 1968 will be fea- 
tured in the Chicago His- 
torical Society's exhitition 
"Chicagoans in Paris", to 
open to the public on No- 
vember 14. 

Silks, satins, lace, ostrich 
plumes. Jewels, embroidery , 
fringe, fur and flowers were 
expertly assembled to order 

for Mrs Cyrus Hall Mc- 
Cormick, Mrs Samuel Al- 



lerton. Mrs. William Mc- 
Cormick Blair, Mrs Silas 
B Cobb. Mrs Potter Palmer 
(I and II). Harriet Pullman 
Schermerhom, and were 
worn to Chicago's most fash- 
ionable functions Thirty of 
these high fashion, original 
Paris gowns are included 
in the show. 

Located at the corner of 
Clark Street and North Ave- 
nue, the Chicago Historical 
Society's museum is open 
Monday through Saturday, 
9:30 am to 4 30 p m. and on 
Sundays and holidays. 12:30 
p.m. to 5 30 p m 



By unanimous votes, both 
House and Senate Oct. 10 
approved a new compromise 
bill raising GI educational 
benefits 23 percent, retro- 
active to Sept 1 The bill 
(HR 12628) now goes to the 
White House The measure 
also establishes a new loan 
program for veterans to sup- 
plement their benefits, and 
increases veterans' maxi- 
mum entitlement from the 
present 36 to 45 months of 
benefits. with the extra 
months usable only for un- 
dergraduate study. 

Under the measure, the 
monthly benefit for a veteran 
studying full-time would be 
increased from $220 to $270, 
while the rate for a veteran 
with one dependent would 
rise from $261 to $321, and 
the rate for veterans with 
two dependents from $298 to 
$366 Proportionate in- 



creases would be provided 
for veterans studying three- 
quarter and half-time. 

The loan program, to be 
run by the Veterans Admin- 
istration, would proviae 
loans up to $600 to veterans 
who could not get help frcrni 
other Federal loan programs. 

Approval of the GI bill 
was one of many actions 
taken by Congress as it 
worked to clear the decks 
of legislation and start 
recess at the close of busi- 
ness Oct. 11 Congress is 
scheduled to resume ses- 
sions Nov 12 

Senate leaders have de- 
cided to postpone sending the 
GI bill to the White House 
until November for fear that 
the President might pocket 
veto it during the Congres- 
sional recess and Congress 
would have no chance to 
override the veto 



Monday 


12: 


- 2 P M 


Tuesday 


12: 


- 2: P M 


Wednesday 






Thursday 


12: 


- 2: P M 


Friday 


1: 


- 3: P M 


Saturday 


9: 


- Noon 



The above hours are time 
periods of Intramural Su- 
pervision of "U " building 
activities: 

1 Table Tennis 

2. Weight Training 

3. Equipment Checkout 

Off Campus 
Activities & Locations 

1 Blrchwood Park - Tues- 
day & Thursday Basketball 
b Volleyball - 12 30to2 P M 

2 Arlington Park Hotel • 
Monday & Wed. Swimming L 
Water Ballet 11 - 12 noon 

3 Hoffman Bowl - Tuesdays 
12 2 PM Bowling League 



CLASSIFIED AD 
For ••l«Ba>s Guitar 
and Amplifier. Includes 
cords and futz pedal 
tiOO or t>*si offer or 
trade for quality auto 
cassette player Call 
HH2 5949 evenlBfa. ask 
for Bruce 



CHRISTMAS TOYS 
1974 

You'll see fewerncw Items 
around this season compar- 
ed with recent years. And 
prices, already high, arc 
predicted to go even high- 
er. 




CSu^o llUJinMaliM^ ^{bMl^^^iAfJl 



12 East Grand Avenue. Room 301 
Chcaso. Illmon 6061 1 USA 
PtHHte (3121 644 3400 



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" 




Koloc-Quateman 
concert coming 



Editorial 



Bonnie Koloc 



What's on 
the herison? 



A numt)er of Harper staff 
and students have asked 
about the tower antenna 
which quickly appeared on 
the horizon just south of the 
college 

Here's sonte t>ackground 
on it 

The tower belongs to the 
Catholic Archdiocese of 
Chicago which is installing 
it in preparation for spec- 
ial educational television 
broadcasting to 450 Cath 
olic elementary schools and 
parishes in Cook and Lake 
County. 

The tower Is 2S0 feet 
high and will be receiving 
TV signals from the Sears 
Tower in Chicago to re 
lay the signal to a tower 
in Lake County 

Don't try to tune into their 
programs on your TV set 
because they are broad- 
casting" at a frequency 
known as the 2500 Mhz band 
which is out of the range 
of a normal TV set with- 
out a $1200 converter 



Harper students, staff and 
the community are invited 
to share some musical ma- 
gic on Nov. 22. when both 
Bonnie Koloc and Bill Quate- 
man will present a concert 
The concert, which will be 
held in the College Center 
Lounge, begins at 8 pm. 

Bonnie Koloc has been 
singing around Chicago for 
six years, and she has four 
LPs to her credit on Ovation 
Record But its the latest 
one. "You're Gonna Love 
Yourself in The Morning ". 
that is spreading her name 
to people who missed her 
before 

Bonnie's musical frame- 
work is straight- forwardly 
simple She usually works 
with only two sidemen. t>asist 
Jack Sullivan and guitarist 
David VanDelinder She loves 
wood sounds and spaces in 
the music She believes 
music should be simple e- 
nough so that it doesn't con- 
fuse the ear. and feels best 
about her music when its real 
One critic, in describingher 
voice, said. "She could sing 
the multiplication tables, and 
it would sound heavenly" 

Bill Quateman went to 
Evanston High School, where 
he played trumpet with the 
111 Winds and the Windjam- 
mers (two North Shore 
groups) and with a goodly 
number of The Crazy Maa. 
The Crazy Men were also 
Nordi Shore musicians He 
went on to the University of 
Iowa and eventually became 
a folk singer 

Besides being a singer. 
Quateman also is a com- 
poser and plays both guitar 
and piano He has recorded 
several of his compositions 
with Sidney Sims. Denn>'Sie- 




Editor-in-rhic< Andrew Mrlidosian 

Mnnaging Editor Dorothy Berth 

Sportn Editor J'"* Jenkin* 

Activity Editor Heidi Johnson 

Photo Editor George Wurtr 

Fiction iind Poetry Editor Lee Sloan 

Photographers John Korn, Mike Christiansen 

Cartoonistii Hharon Nighorn, Laura Ortole\-a 

Circulation Bill Otten Boi^ Clarke 

Staff: Doreen Ahoiu, Diane DiBarlolemeo. fitevp Frangos, 
Bridget Holdca. Marie Kelly. EliAe Lcnnon. Fred 
Mirsky. Mark Pressing. Sue Hawkins. 

Faru!t>' Advisor Ms. Anne Rf>dger« 



The HARBiNf;KR \s the student puhlkalion for the 
Harper College campus c'omniunit>. published weekly 
except during holidays and mkl-lcrms. All opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or In the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty- or student body. 

For information on advertising rat..s and publication 
Kcnedule. call or write Harbinger Business OlTici-. Wil- 
liam RaineyHarper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. 
Palatine, lilinois 60O«7. Phone number .397-3000. ext. 
272 and 460. 



well (who is now part of 
Paul McCartney & Wings). 
Morris Jennings (who played 
drums with Ramsey Lewis) 
and a number of other good 
studio musicians Quateman 
has been called "the most 
exciting pop performer to 
come out of Chicago since the 
twilight of the jazz era " - ' 
Tickets for the concert 
will go on sale Nov 12 in 
the Student Activities office 
A -339 Tickets are $2 with 
Harper ID and $2 50 for 
the public in advance, and 
$2 50 with Harper ID and 
$3 for the public at the door. 



Do you care"* 

Does Harper liavea heart? 

Do they have eixxigh within 
them to do something about 
the care they feel? 

At the present time a little 
boy is dying from a rare 
form of leukemia 

Donny is thirteen years 
old and has one big dream, 
that is to vis it Disneylworld. 
"He has so little time to 
see his dream come true and 
unless we at Harper help 
him. his dream will just re- 
main a dream 

Fifty cents from each stu- 
dent can make his dream 
come true. 



You hava the: sum to 
spare We see it wasted on 
tlie ix)ol tables and on the 
pinball machines every day. 

This week tickets are 
being given away for fifty 
cents each with the chance 
of winning a free prize 

Get your ticket aixl give 
your donation of fifty cents 
or more at the office of the 
Vets Club on the first floor 
or from a member of the club 
who will be sitting at a 
table in tlie Student Lounge 
all week 

Now is the time to show you 
care enough to help a fellow 
human being' 
The Harbinger Suff 




^ 



INPUT 



Bill Quaiemaa 



I would like to know why 
all the counselors in "A" 
building are allowed to take 
their lunch breaks at the 
same time, especially during 
registration? Why not solit 
their breaks up for one at 12 
and one at n 

Its about time Harper 
started operating like a col- 



lege and in a tHisiness-Iike 
manner with their employees 
and registration 

Registration is the biggest 
farce I've ever seen. In High 
School district 211 student 
registration is more or^in- 
ized than at Harper 



Name witbheid 



Get ready for the poetry contest 



Poetry lovers are invite<^ 
to submit poems to the Sec 
ond Anrual All Nations Con- 
test, sponsored by Triton 
College 

The contest is open to 
everyone, from elementary 
school studems to college 
students, from businessmen 
to housewives, from unpub- 
lished authors to anthologiz- 
ed poets 

Entries must be received 
by Feb 28 1975 

Contestants are limited to 
four entries- one poem in 
oach of four theme areas 



The themes are youth, day, 
old age. and night They 
originated from a poem by 
Walt Whitman 

Poems must be limited to 
60 lines, and any poetic form 
will be accepted If the work 
is not in English, an English 
translation must accompany 
the entry Each poem should 
be entered on a separate 
sheet of paper with the name 
of the poet, address, country 
of origin, and theme area 

Entries should be sent to 
Triton College, c o All Na 
tions Poetry Contest, 2000 



GLENQ^R 

ON CAMPUS - 

Film. 'Chariot of the Godar". 

Nov. 12, E-106, 12 noon, free. 
Krich Von Daniken, lectures on "Search for Ancient 
Astronauts", 

Nov. 13,8p.m., Lounge. 
"The Last Picture Show"» 

Nov. 15. 8 p.m., E-106. 
Concert featuring BONNIE KOLOC and BILLQUATE- 
MAN, 

Nov. 22, 8 p.m., Ix>unge Advance tickets, $2 with 

Harper I.I)., $2.50 public; at the door, $2.50 with 

Harper I.D. and $3 public. 
.Seminar, Breat Self Examination, 

Nov. 21, 12:30 p.m., D-235. 

MUSIC- 

Shawn Phillips, Auditorium, Nov. 15 

John Hartford, Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, Northwestern 

L'niversity (Evanston campus), Nov. 15. 
Wayne Cochran & C.C. Riders, Concept 1, Nov. 16 
Stan Kenton, Four P'reshman, Lincoln Gymnasium, 

Nov. 16. 
Uncle Vinty Show, Corporation (Elmhurst), Nov. 19- 

24. 
Blood, Sweat & Tears, Mr. Kelly's, Nov. 19. 



Fifth Avenue. River Grove, 
Illinois. 60I7I 

Ten award winning poems 
in each theme area will be 
chosen by Robert Pack 
At)emethy Professor of 
American Literature and 
Director of Bread Loaf 
Writers Conference. Mid- 
dlebury College. Vermont 

Winning poems will ap- 
pear in the Passage, printed 
by the Triton College Press. 
Winners will be announced 
at Triton s Spirits of Spring 
Festival, to be heW on Tri- 
ton campus. April 21-25. 
1975 



^ocal planning 
subject of seminar 

"Medium and Long Range 
Planning" by local govern- 
ment is the subject of a sem- 
inar Wed.. Nov 13. from 7- 
10 p.m. in the Boar^ Room 
in Building A. 

The meeting is sponsored 
by the Community Leader- 
ship Training Center. Tui- 
tion is $10. -<* 
To help untangle the com- 
plexities of the planning pro- 
cess will be Robert Teska, 
vice president of the plan- 
ning firm of Barton Asch- 
man Associates, and Robert 
A. Buechner, city manager 
of Winnetka. John Gann, area 
officer of the Northeastern 
Illinois Planning Commis- 
sion, will moderate. 

To register call extension 
270. 




n 



page 4 



K 



H/RBINGER 



I 



ovember 11, 1974 



Top-ranked Joliet edges Hawks, 34-27 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Joliet Wolves, top- 
ranked team in Illinois, vis- 
ited Harper on Nov. 2 and 
came away with a 34-27 vic- 
tory over the fired- up 
Hawks, who fought hard in a 
vain attempt at an upset. 

"They do great with the 
people they have, but we have 
more material, so we should 
win." said Joliet head coach 
Jerry Yost after the contest. 
He didn't hear any conflict- 
ing opinions, but Harper 
came reasonably close to 
rendering comparisons of 
manpower irrelevant, as 
they scored more points 
against the Wolves than any 
other team this season 

Actually, it was the Wolves 
who fumbled the ball away 
first, as Harper's Mike 
Amundsen recovered a fum- 
ble by quarterback Tom 
Moore on the Joliet 17 yard 
line to give the Hawks a 
fine scoring opportunity 
Two plays later, quartert>ack 
Gary Mueller fumbled, and 
what could have been a key 
scoring drive was sreiff- 



ed out . 

Later in the first quar- 
ter. Mueller and the Hawks 
had another chance. They 
made the most of it as Muel- 
ler was on target to Rich 
Hoevel for a 24 -yard pass 
play that gave Harper the 
first score of the game 
Dave Patterson's extra point 
kick made the score 7-0 

Halfback Kevin Johnson 
put the Wolves back in the 
game moments later, as he 
scored on a 14 -yard run 
Moore "had set up the TD 
with a 49-yard pass to end 
John Earnest. Larry Pav- 
lich added the extra point to 
tie things up. 

Not long before the end 
of the first half, fullback 
Jim Vincent dashed into the 
end rone from four yawds 
out after Joliet had blocked 
a Mueller punt and re- 
covered the ball at the Hawk 
18. Pavlich s kick gave them 
a 14-7 halftime lead Har 
per had another chance to 
score in the final seconds, 
but Amundsen fumbled the 
ball away 
Vincent surted things oit 



by scoring his second TD 
of the game on a one -yard 
run, four plays after Moore 
had brought the Wolves 
down to the Hawk four with 
a 40- yard pass to end Mark 
Benigni Pavlich followed 
with the kick. 

Eventually, after over- 
coming a 15 -yard personal 
foul penalty, they were able 
to capitalize on it. as Moore 
flipped a lO-yarc^ pass to 
Benigni for the score. Pav- 
lich s kick gave the Wolves 
a 28-7 lead, and the fans 
in the bleachers could see 
for themselves why they 
had achieved their numt>er- 
one ranking 

Eliaski's bunch wasn't 
about to give up in spite of 
the fact that Mueller was 
shaken up on their next 
series of downs and had to 
leave the game for a while 
Bob Andreas took over as 
quarterback and immediate- 
ly picked them off the ground 
on his first and only play 
with a 53 -yard pass play 
to Frank Bavaro that Bav- 
aro broke for a touchdown 
Patterson's kick made 



Hockey teom prepares for opener 




As his teammates and a Wolf defender watch. Ervin 
Kimbrough catches a 25-yard pass. (Photo by 
George Wurtz) 



it 28-14 

Seconds later, the Hawks 
were once again three touch- 
downs back, as halfback 
Rick Stanford tturst through 
the Harper defense on a draw 
play that went for a 79- yard 
touchdown 

The Hawks went to star 
pass -receiver Ervin Kim- 
brough for their last two 
touchdowns in the fourth 
quarter to give the final 
score a more respectable 
look 



Kimbrough caugRt a 14- 
yard pass from Mueller for 
the final touchdown with sec- 
onds remaining, and Patter- 
sons third extra point of the 
afternoon ended the game 
Eliasik acknowledged Jol 
let's superiority, saying, 
"theyve proved that they'- 
re number one ' ' 

Trui enough But with a 
few less mistakes and a lit 
tie more time for Harper 
it is worth wondering if the 
outcome would necessarily 
have been the same 



> 



By Mark Preissiag 

While you re thinking of 
what courses you are going 
to Uke next semester and 
are starting to break out 
your winter gear, hockey 
coach Pat Huffer has t>een 
preparing for Harper's first 
Varsity Hockey campaign 

Huffer hails from Min- 
nesota which annually de- 
velops the best hockey tal- 
ent in the country He play- 
ed high school hockey in the 
small northern Minnesota 
town of Colevaine Huffer 
is a resident of the area, 
is 28 years old and is mar- 
ried He has taught Phy- 
sical Education at an ele- 
mentary school in Elk Grove 
Village for five years 

Huffer played*college hoc- 
key for St Cloud State Col- 
lege, which is located about 
.30 miles north of Minnea- 
polis-St Paul in Minnesota 
A defenseman by trade. Huf- 
fer said he will probably be 
using some meiTk>ers of the 
Chicago Cardinals semi- 
pro hockey team (which Pat 
has been a member of for 
four years) as assistants 
during the team's practices 
Pat is also the referee- in- 



chief at Randhurst Ice Arena. 

Randhurst Twin Ice Arena 
with a seating capacity of 
2500. located in the southern 
portion of the shopping cen- 
ter, will serve as Harper's 
home ice. There is not 
an arena in the state which 
compares to Randhurst. ex- 
cept perhaps for tiie Chicago 
Stadium whose tenants for 
hockey are the Black Hawks 
We should be very proud to 
be able to call Randhurst our 
home ice 

This year the K0wk puck- 
sters will not be a member 
of any conference, but will 
play a 15-game independent 
schedule Coach Huffer has 
scheduled four Saturday 
home games, two Fridays, 
and one Sunday, for a total 
of seven home games There 
are eight away games which 
are spread throughout the 
week days Included in the 
schedule will be Macomb 
College of the Detroit su- 
burb of Warren. Madison. 
Wisconsin Tech. and Beloit 

Cqlle^ of Wisqap^in Local 
senooTs include Tnton.Loy- 
lola and DuPage- "ThP first 
game of the season is Satur- 
day. Novenr>ber 30 against 
Macomb at 1 45 at Rand- 



u 



Special Discounts to Harper Students 

From 20^ to 1/3 off 



Fine Jewelry 
Cofltume Jewelry 
Engraving 



NORTHPOINT JEWELERS 

306 E. Ran< Road. 
Arlington Height!, tU. 

398-8211 



Watch Repair 
Jewelry Cleaning 
Repair and Appraiiiing 



9 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon. Fri. 
9:30 H.m. .5 p.m. ShU 
12 .5 |>.m. Sun. 



ki lh« North Point Shopping Cmnfr, Lowor Arocd* 



hurst 

The first practice of the 
season .will be Monday. f4o 
vember. 11. (todhyj trdm. 
4-5:30 p.m at Itandhurst 
The Aext practice will be nn 
Wednesday. November '13th 
from 4-5;30 pxn. ai Rand- 
hurst The Hawks wUI be 
practicing ever^ Monday and 
Wednesday from 4-5 30 pra 
during the season Anvoae 
is welcome to watch tne ses- 
sions 

If tile informal scrim- 
mages held in the montfl pf 
October are any indicaiion 
of the talent available to 
Coach Huffer. this ye«r's 
team will be tlie best Har 
per will field in any sport 
If you want to see an ex- 



irond openlns 



OCOtCATED to Itaning you on 
to tM b«sl mutical g«ar for 
your apacitK: raquiraramt 

Ritn ky mMtiCtan* 

• itli riNiaiciani in mind 

mtt pMpI* wtto lova naiiic 

FREE Guitar Player magazinp 
with purchase artd ihi* ad 
Offer good tt<it monttt only 

01 R ^^^^ location 

516 N. MILWAfKEE AVE. 
WHFFI.INf"., ILL rifMKX) 

come in todoy 



cellent caliber of hockey, 
come out to the Hawks 
games this year, they will 
be well worth it 

Harper's regular season 
ends on Saturday. February 
15th against DuPage at 7 at 
Randhurst Then from Febr- 
uary 24th through tiie 28th. 
the Region IV tournament 
will be held throughout tiie 
s'ate On Saturday. March 
8th. The Inter Regional 

Ttiurnament, pitting the Re- 
gion IV winner and tiie Re- 
gion XII winner. with the 



team coming up on top 
qualifying for the Nationals 
on March 15th and 16th in 
Lake Placid. New York Re 
gion XII consists of schools 
from the state of Michigan 
If any additional infor- 
mation is needed, you can 
contact either athletic dir- 
ector John Gelch in l' 
building, or Coach Huffer at 
255 70.35 With student 

faculty and community sup 
port, this should be a very 
successful season for the 
Hawk hockey team. 



ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS 

VICTORIA STATION IS 
OPENING IN SHAUMBURG 



Part time and full time open- 
ings exist in all restaurant 
departments. Cocktail girl, 
hoste.ss. waiter husboy. 

bartender, cook, .saladman. 
and dishwasher positions are 
available. Liberal bcnw.its. 



Contact manager at 
675 Mali Drive or 
coll 8841576. 
an equal opportunity employer 




(^ 



■J 



. ^ 



/ 



T€ 



H>1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 8 No. 13 



Today's survivors 
& the drunk driver 



Those of us who drive 
today are survivors Every 
day. thousands of other 
drivers who take to our 
highways aren't so lucky 
They wind up victims of the 
motor car. which in its brief 
life, has already claimed 
more lives than allthewars 
in our history 

Half the deaths, injuries 
and property damage oc- 
curring on our highways 
every year stem from ac 
cktants in which alcohol 
is involved For a long while, 
the effects of alcohol on 
accident rates lay buried in 
the very statistics of acci- 
dem^ Alcohol was very 
rarely listed as the cause " 
of an accident When, forln- 
sunce. a drunk driver 
smashed into a tree at 80 
m p.h only "excessive 

spMd" was likely to be en- 
tered as the cause on the 
official accident report 
But new research techni - 
ques and investigation pro- 
cedures have finally expos- 
ed the drunk driver as the 
greatest meance on our 
highways What can be done 
about this situation is out- 
lined in the 1972 book of 
highway accident statistics 
complied by The Travelers 
Insurance Companies. 



QILENQ4? 



ON CAMPUS - 

Art Exhibit-Illinois Printmakers. 

Nov 18- Dec 10. Second Floor of Art & Music 

Bldgs' 
Film-Chaplin Series. The Kid" & The Idle Class 

Nov. 19. 12 noon. E-106 
BB Wright. Home. 

Nov 19. 8 p m 
Miniconcert-Ken Bloom & Diane Holmes, 

Nov 20. 12 noOTi Lounge 
Student Senate Mtf; . 

Nov 21, 12:^ pm.. A-242-A 
Bonnie Koloc fc Bill Quateman Concert 

Nov 22. 8 p -n.. Lounge 
OFF CAMPUS - 

Special Christmas show in Cernan Space Center on 

Triton College campus, a 45 minute planetarium 

show dealing with the Star of Bethlehem and the 



current Christmas Sky 
urged, ph 456-5815. 
Theafre- 

"The Great Sebastians 
"A Little Night Music". 
"The Magnolia Club . 
Victory Gardens Theatre 
"The Sea", opens Nov. 19 



Dec 24 & 31. reservations 



November 18. 1974 



Charlie Chaplin films Nov. 19th 



We ha ve the means at hand 
But what seems lacking^is a 
sense of urgency Right 
now. a nationwide campaign 
is underway aimed at heigh 
tening public awareness of 
the drunk driver and chan- 
neling public action against 
what has clearly become the 
greatest scourage in our 
nation's history 

One important develop- 
ment in this campaign oc- 
curred in 1966 when, under 
the provisions of an act 
passed by Congress, the 
Federal Government enter- 
ed the field of highway safe- 
ty. One of iLs first targets 
was the drinking driver 

The drunk driver haskill- 
ed 27.000 men. women and 
children almost double the 
number killed as the result 
of violent criminal acts 
He injured 2.350,000oth- 
ers. many permanently. 
This representa an aver- 
age of more injuries in 
one month than were sus- 
taine<) through crimes of 
violence for the entire year 
He was responsible for a 
daily economic loss amount 
ing to nearly $20 million 
He caused suffering and 
grief that no one can be 
gin to measure in terms of 
emotkmalh 



thru Dec. 8. Ivanhoe. 
thru Jan 4. Shubert 
musical premiere. Nov. 

Goodman. 



20. 



A Charlie Chaplin series 
will be shown Nov 19. fea- 
turing "The Kid" and "The 
Idle Class' ' Both films will 
be shown in E-106 at 12 
noon. 

"The Kid" was Chaplin's 
first feature-length film as 
writer, producer, director 
and star. It was immediate- 
ly hailedasascreenmaster- 
piece. and has remained one 
of Chaplin's best -re- 
membered films, and has 
remained one of Chaplin's 
remembered films. even 
though it has not t>een seen 
since the silent era. 

One Qi the reasons for the 
picture's fame is Jackie Co- 
ogan Chaplin discovered 
Coogan in a railway station 
and signed him for the film 
The four -year -old Coogan 
was a sensation as the waif 




The Kid 



CInplin befriends, and his 
performance in "The Kid" 
is still remarkable 

Chaplin recently complet- 
ed a score for "The Kid 
and this will be the first 



time this new score has been 
heard. Chaplin's 'The Idle 
Class ". a rare short, will 
accompany "The Kid ". 
Chaplin plays two roles in 
the film the little tramp, 
and a millionaire playboy 



Nortliern scliolarsiiip awards 



Northern Illinois Univer- 
sity is offering scholarship 
awards to community col- 
lege students transferring to 
their institution 

The awards cover full tui- 
tion, books, fees, room and 
board 

The scholarship awards 
may be used for any recog- 
nized field of concentration 
offered in the university. 

The awards are for a two 



year period subject to the 
recipient maintaining a min- 
imum S 3 grade point aver- 
age at Northern Illinois Un- 
iversity, based on a 4 
scale 

The qualificatiom of ap- 
plicants are a completed 
45 semester hours accept- 
able to the university, a 
minimum 3 3 grade point 
average, based on a 4 
point scale, an ability or 



Basic opportunity grants 



The average student eli- 
gible for Federal assistance 
under the Basic Education- 
al Opportunity Grants pro 
gram will get less money 
next year than this year 
The reason, is that appro- 
priations for the program 
in fiscal year '75. for grants 
in academic year 75-76. are 
likely to be insufficient to 
cover the greater number 
of students who will be eli- 
gible 

The number ofpost-sec- 
ondary schools whose stu 
dents are eligible has gone 
up from about 4.300 at the 
beginning of '73 to 5.500 
this year A number of re- 
forms in the Family Con- 
tribution Sciiedule this year, 
and proposed reforms for 
next year, will make more 
students eligible for the 
grants. 



Bell said, this year an ap- 
propriation of $475 million 
and an additional $45 million 
will serve only first and 
second year students with an 
average grant of $690 Next 
year the combination of more 
liberal eligibility rules and 
a larger student pool will 
reduce the awards 

Bell said that if the Fam 
ily Contribution Schedule 
was approved by Novem 
ber 1. 1974. the application 
forms for academic year 
'75-76 would be distribut- 
ed to all high schools and 
post secondary schools by 
the end of January 75 
If Congress does not approve 
the .schedule by the Novem - 
ber date, the forms might 
be significantly later than 
January " because of back- 
logs at the Government 
Printing Office 



talent in the arta as dem 
onstrated by his past record 
and be of high moral and 
personal character 

All applications must be 
submitted by April 1 

Interested applicanta 

should request forms from 
Claude C Kaczamarek. 
Chairman. Granta- Aid- 

Committee. Northern Il- 
linois University. DeKalb. 
Illinois 60115 



Gotta gripe"* 

Just curious about some- 
thing'' 

Need a problem solved'' 

Instead of keeping these 
things bottled up inside of 
you. air your ideas and tell 
us at the Harbinger 

We are starting a sort of 
"Action Express type col- 
umn called Campus Line 

If you have any questions 
or problems with anything 
happening on campus just 
write us a note about it and 
drop it off at the Harbinger 
office 

We will research and in- 
vestigate the situation and 
present our results in Cam- 
pus Line. 

Campus Line will ap- 
pear weekly in the Harbin- 
ger 



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c 



) 



L 



w 



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i»" 





page 



K 



H/I^NGER 



4 



ovember 18, 1974 



Meet your peer counselors 



Two familiar faces on the 
campus are peer counselors 
Pat Baily and Greg Raush. 

Pat, a nineteen year old 
liberal arts student, became 
interested in peer counsel- 
ing when she was part of the 
freshman orientation pro- 
gram because, as she said. 
"1 ei\ioyed being able to 
help people " 

Walking around and talking 
to the students, she often 
finds herself in some amus- 
ing situations, one of which 




Pat Bailey (Photo by John 
Kora) 



Zomng ami 
land 9$e in 
s«6ff6s 

"Zoning and Land Use" 
will be discussed in a No- 
vember 6 seminar at Har- 
per College from 7 10 p m. 
in the board room in build- 
ing A The meeting is open 
to the public 

The objective of the sem- 
inar i^ to consider the la- 
test trends in zoning and 
land use as they relate to 
the northwest suburban area 

Attorney Richard Wexler. 
general counsel to the North- 
eastern Illinois Planning 
Commission, will discuss 
material and statewide 
trends in zoning and land 
use Marvin Gllnk, attorney 
and consultant to the Illinois 
Muncipel League, will speak 
about the direction zoning 
decisions are taking at the 
local level 

The balance of the pro- 
gram will be an open dis- 
cussion of specific problem 
areas such as restrictive 
codes, planned unit develop- 
ment, county zoning pro- 
blems, and land dedications. 

"Zoning and Land Use" 
is one of a series of sem- 
inars provided through the 
Harper Community Leader- 
ship Program coordinated 
by Joan Marsh 

Tuition for the seminar 
is $10 00 To register, call 
397-3000. extension 270 



she relates. 

"I went up to one student 
who said ' You are the seventh 
one I've met today, I must 
look lonely'." 

Pat is the secretary/ 
treasurer of the ski club, 
and explains that she is un- 
able to ski. but will learn 
this winter. 

In the fall. Pat is trans- 
ferring to the University of 
Illinois to continue her ed- 
ucation in their Interior De- 
sign program 

Greg Raush has almost 



completed his time at Har- 
per and is soon to be go- 
ing to Southern Illinois Un- 
iversity to continue hised- 
ucation. 

He says that he has found 
that students do want to dis- 
cuss their problems, mainly 
academic ones and they find 
it easier to talk to their 
peers Often, because they 
feel their problem is not 
important enough to be tak- 
en to the counseling section 

Greg says, "we are red 



tape cutters, and because 
we are the same age as the 
' students we have been 
through it and understand 
the hassle things can be " 

Greg thinks that being a 
peer counselor has been 
a great experience and will 
help him when he goes in- 
to his future field of psy- 
chology 

When he is not at Harper. 
he is busy playing the drums, 
collecting coins and writing 
poetry. 




Harper speakers to serve area groups 



Greg Rausch 
George WurU) 



(Photo by 



School 
izations, 
women's 
groups, 
izations. 



and church organ - 
business groups, 
clubs, sports 
cultural organ- 
and other groups 
within Harper College dis- 
trict 512 have access to a 
special speaker service of- 
fered by the college 

The service is offered 
without cost to community 
groups not charging adknis- 
sion. 

Fifty administrators, fa- 
culty members and staff per- 
sonnel of the college are pre- 
pared to speak on subjects 
in which they have knowledge 
and experience. 

Each apeaker has several 
topics at his conunand for 



a total of nearly Ibo lecture 
titles 

Topics range from "Think 
Metric ", "Cable TV; Im- 
plications for Home Learn- 
ing" and "College Athletes 
-Rewards and Sacrifices" 
to "Drug Abuse "and "Com- 
munity MenUl Health Ser- 
vices". 

A choice of subjects is 
possible for '"Analysis and 
Discussion of a Selected No- 
vel " and "The Roots and 
Purposes of an Artist's 
Work". 

Two topics are available 

of R Buckminster Fuller, 

"The Man andHisPremises" 

and "The Man and His En- 



vironment". 

"Fun with Language 
delves into linguistic, se- 
mantic and etmological 
pecularities. 

Several topics are con- 
cerned with the community 
college in general and others 
specifically with Harper 
College Included are "The 
Community College- -How 
Can You Use It? " and "How 
Harper College Spends Your 
Money" 

The college student is dis- 
cussed in topics such as 
'How to Make it in College, 
"College Transfer Pro- 
grams" and "Opportunities 
for Adults Returning to Col - 
lege" 



The younger child is con- 
sidered in "Parents' Role in 
Their Children's Reading 
Education " and "Special 
Education in Illinois Ele- 
mentary Schools". 

Topics of personal in- 
terests include "A New 
Weight of Life " and "Camp- 
ing in the Pacific Northwest 
as well as "Controlling the 
Environment in Your Home 

Information is available 
through various speakers on 
Harpers 50 associate de- 
gree and certificate career 
programs 

A directory listing all 
speakers and topics can be 
obralned from the Speaker 
Service Coordinator, Office 
of College Relations 




November 16. 1974 



y 



T€ 



H>4%INGER 



Elton John rocks Chicago 



By Jim Jenkins 

There are a lot of people 
around who will tell you out 
of all the performers who 
compete in the rock world. 
Elton Hercules John is de- 
finitely the leader of the 
pack 

Of course, there are some 
people who disagree, but they 
were definitely in the 
minority at the Chicago Sta- 
dium during Elton's twosold- 
out performances on the 
evenings of November 1 and 
2. The diminutive, balding, 
and always outlandishly 
dressed (at least during con- 
certs) John didn't disappoint 
anyone, as he and his band 
put on two fantastic shows. 
Credit for the success of 
the tour which brought Elton 
to Chicago can also be at- 
tributed to fellow English- 
man Bernie Taupin. as well 
as the band Although John 
wrote the music for all but 
one of the songs he perform- 
ed. Taupin is the man who 
writes the excellent lyrics 
which, matched with Elton's 
music, have become song- 
writing masterpieces 

Accompanying John on 
stage were guitarist Davey 
Johnstone, bass player Dee 
Murray. drummer Nigel 
Olsson, and percussionist 
Ray Cooper 

Add all these ingredients 
to Elton's superb vocals and 
exceptional talent with a 
piano (not only does he play 
it. he plays with it as well) 
you have an extremely tight 
and eotertalnlng band 

The November 2 concert, 
like the one the night before, 
started on schedule at 8 30 
when the Kiki Dee Band came 
onstage to give a fine open- 
ing performance Kiki. a 
female vocalist, sang eight 
songs In all. closing with her 



current hig single, "I've Got 
the Music in Me." 

A half hour intermission 
followed Kiki s set. at which 
time Elton's sequined piano 
was put in position, among 
other things 

It was a little after ten 
when John and his band made 
their grand entrance Elton 
was decked out inasilverand 
black tinseled jumpsuit with 
a white feathered jacket and a 
huge black and white fea- 
thered hat The stage lights 
were dimmed and a cloud 
of vapory fog emanated from 
a machine in the back of the 
stage, enveloping the stage 
waist-deep in a cloud. 

From this cemetery- like 
atmosphere, the first haunt- 
ing notes of "Funeral For 
a Friend (Love Lies Bleed- 
ing) materialized It started 
-Tbff as a dirge bJl built in 
intensity until it had trans- 
formed itself into a solid, 
s mooth riding rocker Act - 
ually. it isn't about a dead 
person, bu rather about a 
lost love. No matter, how- 
ever. It was a great way 
to surt 

While "Funeral wasn't 
a eulogy. the next soog. 
"Candle In the Wind ". was. 
It's a song about Marilyn 
Monroe that accuses those 
around her for her tragic 
and untimely death 12 years 
ago Like "Funeral, it is 
a selection from Goodbye 
YeUow Brick Rosd double 
album 

"Grimsby", a cut from 
Elton s latest album. Cari- 
bou, was next, followed by 
Rocket Man ". the first of 
several hit singles that were 
played in the course of the 
program This one is a 
futuristic fantasy about the 
boring aspects of running a 
space shuttle between Earth 
and Mars, and is from the 



#1 «H>1RBINGER -:#: 



Kditor-in-chicf Andrew Mrlidosian 

Managing Editor Dorothy Berth 

SportK Fxlitor Jim Jenkiiw 

Activity Kdllor Hekll Johmon 

Photo Editor George Wurtr 

Fiction and Poetry Editor Lee Sloiin 

Photographer* John Korn, Mike Christiansen 

Cartoonists Sharon Nighorn, Laura Ortoleva 

Circulation Bill Otien Bob Clarke 

Staff: Doreen Ahola. Diane DIB artoiemeo, $>teve Frangos. 
Bridget Holden. Marie Kdly. Ellse Lennon. Fred 
Mirsky. Mark Prelsslng. Sue Hawkins. 

Faculty Advisor Ms. Anne Rodgent 



The HARRI\(;>.R io^ the student puhlicHtion for Ihr 
Harper Collegi campuH comniunit>. puhltvhed weekly 
except during holiday*; and mkl-lermK. All opinions ex- 
pressed on the editorial page or in the column.^; are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, it«; administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising rates and publication 
scnedule, call or write Harbinger Business OfTice, Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, 
Palatine, lillnois 600fi7. Phone number 397-3000, ext. 
272 and 460. 



Honky Chateau disc. 

A 'track from Elton John 
record. which introduced 
him to the United States in 
1970. was next. "Take Me 
to the Pilot", was followed 
by another hit. "Bennie and 
the Jets " Elton noted that 
this was a good song for the 
audience "to clap and sway 
and make other assorted 
movements to" 

One of his papular hits. 
"Daniel " from the Don't 
Shoot Me, I'm Only the Piano 
Player collection, followed 
Like most of the songs, this 
one got a great reception 
from the Stadium crowd 

Two more from Yellow 
Brick Road were next. "Grey 
Seal " and the title song, in 
which Taupin's lyrics an- 
nounce he is leaving his so- 
ciety-bred woman for a re- 
turn to the country where 
he came from 

Elton finally decided to 
try some gymnastics during 
the next song, "Burn Down 
the Mission " from theTum- 
bleweed Connection album 
During the extended Instru- 
mental by the band on this 
rocker, he was all over the 
stage and his piano to the 
crowd's delight 

The Muscle Shoals Horn 
Section from Alabama joined 
the fun at this point, and they 
added an extra dimension to 
the last half cf the show 
Another song from Caribou, 
"You're So Static ". wasfol- 
lowed by a Beatles song, the 
only composition performed 
that was not put together by 
John and Tai^in 

"Lucy in the Sky With 
Diamonds" was written by 
John Lennon and will be El- 
ton s next single re lease It's 
a song with a strong beat 
on the chorus and very 
dreamy, psychedelic lyrics 
"Don't Let the Sun Go 
Down on Me", a recent 
single from Caribou was next 
followed by "Honky Cat". 
a very bourtcy song from 
Honky Chateau that com- 
pares city and country liv- 
ing Ray Cooper had his 
big moment on this song, 
as he played an extended 
solo with a duck call (that's 
right) 

Another of Taupin's com- 
mentaries about the more 
unfortunate aspects of life 
is All the Girls Love Alice," 
a song about a lesbian driven 
to suicide It was another 
quick change of pace as far 
as material was concerned 
The three songs that El- 
ton and the gang closed with 
were far from morbid, how- 
ever "Saturday Night s All 
Right for Fighting was es- 
pecially appropriate, con- 
siering this was a Saturday 
night Elton made sure that 
everyone got up and sang 
along, as he ran completely 
around the perimeter of the 
stage chiring the instru- 
mental, bringing everyone up 
from their seats to get into 
the action 



page 3 



.j»^ 




INPUT 




In a recent issue of the 
Harper Harbinger, there was 
a very caiKlid letter written 
concerning the "miserable 
excuse for music " which is 
played over the infamous 
noise speakers located 
throughout this campus I am 
of the opinion that if music 
selections can't be chosen 
which exhibit scnne sem- 
blance of reality, instead of 
the Juke -noise which is cur- 
rently in vogue with our 
Disc-Jocks, then possibly 
three other alterrtatives 
could be considered 

One: turn the volume 
down! Maybe the psychology 
behind the blare is that if 
it's loud enough, deafness 
will set in upon those souls 
who are unfortunate enough 
to be listening, forcing them 
into a woeful, but inevitable 
apathy 

The second option turn 
it off Thir* of all the 
energy which could be con- 
served Consider the amount 



of concentrated study which 
could be accomplished. Is 
this not the real reason be- 
hind the existence of Har- 
per - study? Where can 
one go for a quiet, but in- 
vigorationg cup of coffee? 

The third and most logi- 
cal solution take a poll - 
from this year's student body 
Don't just rely on polls from 
years past Times change, 
and so does the music we 
listen to D J s should find 
out what types of music their 
audience prefers. I. for 
one, would reply, if only to 
save my sanity, my hearing, 
aixl my self -composure 

The nerve -wracking noise 
(or music - if it could be 
called such without beii^ 
irreverent), is sometimes so 
distracting that is difficult 
to survive a "twmbardroent " 
without a severe case of 
nerves, or a terrible 



of all -pervading numbness. 

Llada Hu^es. 
Sophomore Music Major 




NO connmNT 



After this one, Elton left 
amid shouts for "MORE! " 
that led almost immediately 



into the occasional custom 
(used only for si4)erstars) 
of lighting matches and hold- 
ing them aloft in order to 
bring him t>ack before they 
burned the Stadium down 
Within a few minutes. El- 
ton and the group returned 
to do an encore During 
his trip backstage. John had 
changed outfits, and he now 
wore a half red and half 
green feathered jumpsuit 
that made him look like Big 
Bird in his Christmas colors 
"Crocodile Rock ". the 
beautiful rock and roller 
from the Don't Shoot Me 
disc was played, and the 
crowd went wild Taupin's 
lyrics are a great blast from 
the past that celebrate the 
remembrance of the time 
(was it really that longago?) 



"when rock was young and 
me and Suzie had so much 
fun '• 

Elton tried again to leave, 
but was called back once 
more He responded with 
his current hit sln^e. "The 
Bitch is Back" 
rocking ending to 
ing of great music. 

From a fimeral 
from the bitch, it 
an extraordinary 
mance. one that 



It was a 
an even- 
to a visit 
had been 
perfor- 
was com- 
pletely clean of slipups or 
tedium Is Elton John the 
King of Rock and Roll that 
some people are cutting him 
out to be? It depends on 
individual tastes, whichvary 
from person to person. One 
thing's for sure, though. Ray 
Cooper is the King of the 
Duckcallers. 



t 



s 



t-l 



L -' 



!f 



page 4 



K 



H>K6INGER 



November 18. 1974 



November 18. 1974 



K 



Jmmaksm sophomores 
work in fofc itewspoper 



Would you trust a surgeon 
who had never performed an 
operation? 

Patients, as well as em- 
ployers, are more confi- 
dent with experienced work- 
ers. The same idea holds 
true in the newspaper bus i - 
ness. 

The copyreading and edit- 
ing class at William Rainey 
Harper College isworkingto 
meet the standards reach- 
ed only by experience. Next 
month the class will have 
reason to say to an employ- 
er, "I can do the job. I've 
done it before and I'll shofw 
you my work ' ' 

The Journalism students 
are combining efforts to 
produce 'The Voice", an 
annual laboratory news- 
paper, which goes on sale 
December 4 

To get practical experi- 
ence in publishing a news- 
paper the class is divided 
into various departments: 
editorial (news, features, 
sports), photography, cir- 
culation, advertising and 
publicity 

"We want to keep the or- 
ganization of 'The Voice " 
as close as possible to news- 
papers in the 'working 
world', " says Henry Roep- 
ken. coordinator of the jour- 
nalism program 

In addition to editorial 
duties, the class must sell 
advertising to cover all 
priming costs "The 

Voice ". traditionally a 20- 
page tabloid, is not sup- 
ported by state funds. 

Rhea Dawson. Des 

Plaines. is co-manager of 
the advertising department. 
'The biggest problem we 
hava. " Miss Dawson ex- 
plains, "is convincing small 
business owners that our 
ads will sell their prod- 
ucts " 

Christy Veath. Barring 
ton. shares Miss Dawson's 
job as advertising mana- 
ger 

Others working on sales 
and layout are Pat Stem- 
per, Des Plaines, and Kar- 
en Ann Parr, Harrington 
"It seems we have a larg- 
er paper this year-eight 
pages larger." saysSusanne 
Havlic. journalism teach 
ing associate The adver- 
tising department has been 
doing an excellent job ' ' 

The cKlitorial department 
of 'The Voice ■ centers 
around in-depth reporting 
of campus news In fact, two 
publicity posters for "The 
Voice" read. "Our news 
desk prints all the news 
and "Our feature desk goes 
beyond the news " 

All reportorlal assign- 
ments come from the editors 
of their respective depart 
menLs 

News pditor is Dale An 
kele. Harrington. 

Feature editor is Shar- 
on Sharp, Arlington Heights 
Louis Altschul. Wheeling. 
is sports editor 

All stories are given to 
copy editors who "edit" for 



misspellings, grammatical 
errors, or mistakes in 
style 

Copy editors for this 
year's Voice are James 
Sincell. Mt. Prospect: Cin- 
dy Dolven. Mt. Prospect; 
' Mindy Malecki. Des Plaines; 
Natalie Weber, Roselle; Pam 
Stoltzner. Arlington Heights; 
and Sharon PastoriiK). Mt 
Prospect. 

After the stories are edit- 
ed, they are passed on to 
the makeup editors who 
"dummy " the newspaper 
pages. 

Makeup editors are 
Jerome Kosmeder, Buffalo 
Grove; Glenn Koehler. 

Schaumburg; and Dorothy 
Berth. Buffalo Grove 

Photo assignments to ac- 
company the stories are 
done by a three -person team: 
Muriel Haglind. Palatine; 
Gail Sundberg. Barrington; 
and Don Friske. Rolling 
Meadows 

After the paper is or- 
ganized and off the presses, 
it is put in the hands of 
Glenn Koehler. circulation 
manager This year, every 
stud«it will participate in 
distributing "The Voice" 
An idea has t)een brought 
up to wear London newsboy 
aprons as publicity 

Publicity for ' The Voice 
is being handled by Natalie 
Weber and Mindy Malecki 
Both have launched a poster 
campaign featuring a dif- 
ferent department each 
week Mrs Weber has writ- 
ten two commercials to be 
used in the journalism de 
partment s radio TV news 
casts 

Other students working on 
The Voice" as assistant 
editors are Marc Marine. 
Hoffman Esutes; Joy Mil- 
ler. Rolling Meadows, and 
Larry Northon. DesPlaines 



U S Mail trucks do not 
have the right of way over 
all other vehicles There 
is no such state or federal 
law. says the National Com- 
mittee on Uniform Traffic 
Laws and Ordinances It 
knows of no local traffic 
regulation that gives Postal 
Service vehicles pre- 

cedence 




hMRBINGER 



peg* 5 



Charlie Ctaaplla 



The Idle Class" 



Help wanted 



Game Room Atlmdani needed to 
work Tueaday and Thurtday 
niithta from .5 - 10 p.m. (pO hour* 
a week ) $2.50 an hour. Slartinic 
November 19. Conlaci Mr BorelM. 
student Activities Office. A.1.1i6 



Help Wanted PART Time 

If you have a car and tome free 

time during the day. we iteed your 

help. 

lob pay* $2.00 hr. plus .15 per 

mile pickinK up and delivering 

parts in the northwest suburbs. 

Hours are semi-flexible. 

Call Phyltht at 398-1000 



Powder Puffers 
smash ludson 

The women's powder puff 
football team finished lu 
season on November 2 with a 
devastating 55-0 victory 
over Judson College at home . 

Everyone on the team put 
in excellent performances, 
as the team ended up with 
a 2-1 record Capuin Linda 
Ahrens guided the offense 
at quartertMCk and with the 
help of Mary Kay Bronfle 
keyed a powerful passing 
attack Laura Tomasovic 
led an extremely stingy de- 
fense 

Two days earlier, on Octo- 
ber 31. Harper had lost to 
Elgin Community College in 
double overtime, 12-6 Ne- 
edless to say. the Judson 
game was a great comback 

Other players on the 
roster of this year's team 
were Rose Adanczyk. Cathy 
Aldana. Vicki Jacobson.Ma- 
riu Liller. Kathy Orlowicz. 
Pat Rothwell. Lisa Stickel. 
Norman Wagner, Patty Walk- 
er. Sherry Witten. and Kathy 
Zyrkowski 

CLASSIFIED ADS 

For Sale 



1973 Ve«aG.T. Ne»- Knsine. Four 
■|M«d, Koni shocks. CaaacMr play 
er. AM/ KM radio, two Utah speak 
ers. 16 amps. Call Mike al779- 
1«5« S2500. 



Pioneer SX-727 stereo rerehrer. 80 
Watts rms. Powers up to 6 speakers. 
2 tape decks, a turntables and car 
trklKe tape player. Can be convert- 
ed to quad. One of f^orieer's best 
I sed less than 6 mos. $300. Call 
2.S9-H949 after 6 p.m. or S40- 
2495 before 4:30 



Notices 



FREE 

Who says nobody Rives you 
nothing for nothing? HarbinnerUf 
fers Free claMtfM Mis to all 
•itiidents and alt departments. 
Dealine Wed. morning. Call 272 



Money "Talks" for the 
blind. A new aid for the 
blind enables them, with 
practice, to identify denomi- 
nations of paper money. It's 

small, inexpensive device 
equipped with a phototran- 
sistor and an oscillator The 
phototraneistor measures 
light patterns radiating from 



the bills one llgltt pattern for 
a $1 bill, another for a $5 
bill and so on. The oscil 
lator then translates the light 
patterns Into beeps that 
change in tone as the light 
pattern changes TheNASA 
designed device is now avail - 
able for training centers and 
schools for the blind. 




University niglit concerts encounter - 



The fifth season of Chicago 
Synrjphony "University Night 
concerts at Orchestra Hall 
will, for the first time fea- 
ture the orchestra's music 
director Sir Georg Solti.and 
guest conductors Andre Pre- 
vin and Daniel Barenboim 

The opening program, 
scheduled for Nov. 18. will 
be directed by Sir Georg Soiti 
It will consist of Bach's 
Brandenburg Concerto No 2, 
Schoenberg s Variatiors for 
Orchestra and Tchaikovsky's 
Symphony No. 5 

Soltl is the only conJuctor 
to have been awarded the 
Grand Prix du Dlsque for 1 1 
recordings. He is now in 
his sixth season as music 
director of the Chicago Sym- 
phony 
The program for Feb. 19. 



under Andre Previn. will 
feature violin soloist Kyung 
Wha Chung performing Bar- 
toks Violin Concerto No. 2 
Berlioz's Beatrice and 
Benedit " Overture and the 
Symphony No 6 by Shosta- 
kovich 

Mr. Previn has beenprin- 
cipal conductor of the London 
Symphony since 1968 

Korean twrn Ms Chung, 
first prize winner of the 
LeventPitt Competition in 
1967. made her European de- 
but in 1970 under Andre 
Previn 

The final University Night 
concert of the season, con- 
ducted by Daniel Barer*)oim 
will conslt of Mozart s 
' Marriage of Figaro' ' Over- 
ture, Mozart's Piano Con- 
certo in C MINOR. K 491 



and Bruckner's Symphony 
No. 9 Clifford Curzon will 
be the soloist in the Mozart 
Concerto 

Conductor Daniel Baren- 
boim, at 32. ranks among the 
most formidable all-around 
musicians on today's inter- 
national scene He will as- 
sume the post of conductor 
of L'Orchestre de Paris next 
season, replacing Sir Georg 
Solti 

A reception follows each 
concert in the ballroom of 
Orchestra Hall, where stu- 
dents and performing mu- 
sicians will have a ctance 
to meet in an informal set- 
ting 

Student tickets are priced 
between $3 and $6. with box 
seats at $7. Tickets goon 
sale to the general public 
Nov. 11 



"The Mystery" 



Admissions 
Representative 

CHUCK SHULTZABARGER 



Sangamon State 

U'lU he on campm: W 

9.30 A.M. to 12 NOON NOVEMBER 20, 1974 

STUDENT CENTER 



Sangamon State is a new university sening ibe community college 
student. Learn of the opportunities to study m the capital city of 
Illinois. Bachelor Degree Programs art: 

Ac((NiRtiiig Uftritira 

Biology Mim^iit 

Ckild, Family & Community Servict IMrtiw M iot fci l Systtms 

Commvnication In A Technical Socitty NMcd TtdMolofy 

Creative Arts Nmiag 

Economics flyskol Scitocts 

Environments And People PdMnl Stiditf 

Heoltb Services Monogement FsydMiofy 

History Sodtl Jistkt Prtksslon 

iRdividuol Option ^ Sodolofy/Aitkofolofy 

Justice And Socid Order Work/Cilrire/Sodtty 

fir F ull Injmmation Call; 

Toll Free 

800/2S2-9470 



On November 19 in Room 
A242a at 7 p m there will 
be the first of a series of 
discussions of beliefs and 
faiths 

The students at Harper, 
sponsored by the Catholic 
Campus Ministry, will host 
a series of gatherings 
focused on other beliefs 
and faiths- -from Judaism to 
Atheism 

Our guests will include 
members of each unique 
religion as well as all of 
you 

Kamran Kohn. a student at 
Harper, originally from 
Pakistan, will speak of his 
Islam faith 

Bill Maloney. a seminar 
Ian from Mundelein and a 



ers at our first session. 
Many students here at 
Harper have expressed 
their feelings of wonder 
Suffering and death are 
every day occurrences and 
cause us to pause Con- 
flicts in our lives moral- 
ly or spiritually make us 
wonder what is there worth 
living or dying for The ex- 
perience of love and close 
harmony with others is 
proof of an Absolute being. 

We will explore this pres- 
ence of God. "theMystery " 
through other religions. 
Bring your friends and 
questions to our gathering 
and keep your eyes open 
for an announcement of our 



student of theology, will be next session on Judaism on 
anoong the discussion lead- December 10, 



Secretaries initiated 



The Future Secreurtes 
Association at Harper is an 
affiliate of the Park- Plaines 
Chapter of the National Se- 
cretaries Association Its 
objectives are to stimulate 
interest in the secretarial 
profession, develop a bet- 
ter understanding of se- 
cretarial responsibility, and 
provide the basics in pre- 
paring to become a pro- 
fessional secretary 

The officers of Harper's 
FSA Chapter are president. 
Jill Bock. Schaumburg. vice- 
president, Carrie Peters. 
Evanston; secretary, Laura 
Liebich. Hoffman Estates; 
treasurer. Barbara Nelson. 
Mt Prospect 

The advisors are Mary 
Ann Mickina and Ellen Leh 
nert 



Eighteen members of the 
Harper College Chapter of 
the Future Secretaries As- 
sociation (FSA) recently 
were initiated 

Mrs Dolores Parr^ ex- 
eciAive secretary atGeneral 
Telephone Directory in Des 
Plaines and a past president 
of the National SecreUries 
Association (Park- Plaines 
C:hapter). was the guest 
speaker and spoke about the 
advantages and disadvant- 
ages of becoming a secre- 
tary. 

Mrs Parr also encourag- 
ed the members to sit for the 
Certified Professional Se- 
cretaries exam and dis- 
cussed opportunities to be 
gained by achieving the CPS 
rating. 



Harper women's program 

schedules coreer 

development seminar 



A three-day seminar on 
"Career Development ' will 
be held at Harper College 
November 6. 7 and 8 The 
group will meet in Room 
A241 of the College Cen- 
ter Hours are 9 am to 
4 pm 

Sponsored by the Harper 
Women s Program. the 
seminar is conducted by 
Women s Inc of Hinsdale 
and will include self -ap- 
praisal, life planning, con- 
flict reduction, testing 
and vocational counseling, 
analysis of career and ed- 
ucational possibilities, and 
job- finding techniques. 



Tuition is $21 (X), plus 
$8.00 for lunches and lah 
fee. 

To register, send name, 
address, social security 
number, birth date, and 
phone number, with a check 
for $29.00. to the Admis- 
sions office. Harper Col- 
lege, Algonquin and Ro- 
selle Roads, Palatine, IL 
60067. 

Reservations can be made 
by calling 397 -.3000, ext 
2.30 Child care is avail- 
able for an additional 
charge To make arrange- 
ments, call ext 248. 



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H/RBINGER 



! 

November 18, 1974 Jjovember 18, 1974 



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H/I^NGER 




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NOV 16 
Nov 19 
NOV 2 2 
NOV :i9 - 

Nov 30 
Dec 3 
Dec 5 
Dec 7 
Dec 10 
Dec 14 
Dec 27 - 

Dec 28 
Jan 4 
Jan 7 
Jan 9 
Jan 11 
Jan 21 
Jan 23 
Jan 28 



30 
1 
4 
6 



Jan 
Feb 
Feb 
Feb 
Feb 11 
Feb 14 
Feb 15 
Feb 18 



Sat 

Tues 

Frl 

Fri 

Sat 

Tues 

Thurs 

Sat 

Tues 

Sat 

Fri 

Sat 

Sat 

Tues 

Thurs 

Sat 

Tues 

Thurs 

Tues 

Thurs 

Sat 

Tues 

Thurs 

Tues 

Pri 

Sat 

Tues 



Home 



DuPage 
Home 




BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 

1974 - 1975 

Alumni 

Wright 
•Elgin 
( 

(DuPage Tournament 
*Mayfair 
*Waubonsee 

DuPage (Glen Ellyn) 
*Lake County (Waukegan) 
•Oakton 
( 
(Highland Classic 

Rock Valley (Rockford) 
*McHenry 
•Triton (River Grove) 

Shawnee 

Kennedy-King Home 

•Elgin Home 

•Mayfair (Chicago) Away 
•Waubonsee (Sugar Grove) Away 

Joliet Home 

•Lake County Home 

•Oakton (Niles) Away 
•McHenry (Crystal Lake) Away 
•Triton Home 

DuPage Home 

Thornton Home 



7:30 


PM 


8:00 


PM 


7:30 


PM 


8:00 


PM 


8:00 


PM 


7:30 


PM 


7:30 


PM 


7:30 


PM 



Freeport 
Away 
Home 
Away 

Home 



TEA 

7:30 PM 
8:00 PM 
2:30 PM 
7:30 PM 
8:00 PM 
8:00 PM 
7:30 PM 
7:30 PM 
7:30 PM 
8:00 PM 
7:3© PM 
7:30 PM 
8:00 PM 
7:30 PM 
8:00 PM 



• Skyway Conference 



1 -yd run 



run 



MIIIIIIHimUM 



^ 



Mr. James Furman was 
"tied Executive Director 

the Board of Higher Edu- 
ftJon Suff. effective Jan 

1975 
[The Board of Higlier Edu- 

»ion approved an annual 
pary of $50,000. 



SCOSE BY QUARTBSl 

Grand Rapids 3 10 7 0-20 

H«rp«r 00 7 7 

SCORING 

GR Dudal. 37 yd Maid 

goal 
GR-D«eil. 37 -yd Maid 

f«Ml 

GR-Hurai. 

Dudal kick 
GR Hurat. 3 yd 

Dudal kick 

H KimbrouKh. .18 yd 
paaa from Mueller 
Patterson Kick 
TEAM STATISTICS 

H GR 
Total yda gained 25S 187 
Totaiydarushtngioa 1 17 
Totalyds passlnglSS 70 
Tots) first downs 10 6 
RUSHING STATISTICS 
(Na. - Yds.) 
H Amundsen 17 84 
Hoevel 7-19. Desn 10. 
Mueller? .I.Andreas 3 5 
GR Hurst 28 64. NesI 
3 9. Hans 6 39. Kuzma 
6 (-20). Steeland 2 I 
Sllltner 3-21. Nicholson 
2 7 

PASSING STATISTICS 

<Ati Comp Yds.-Int ) 

H Mueller 12-27 152 2 

OR Kurma 2 7 22 0. 

Stiltner 4- 10-48 I 

RECEIVING 

STATISTICS 

(No. - Yds ) 

H Ktmbrough 7 10'. 

Bsvaro 2 22 Hoe- el 2 

16 Bacon 111 

CR Schmidt 2 .2. Zy 

skowski 2 44 jteeland 

2 14 



MINICONCERT 

feotvring 
KEN BLOOM & DIANE HOLMES 

Wed., Nov. 20 , 12 Noon Lounge 

Match witi with Ken Bloom, 
who toys he con play any musical instrument 
you bring - OR CAN HE? 



pso* 7 



Singers Bonnie Koloc and 
Bill Quateman will present 
a concert at Harper College 
Nov 22 

-^nie program will begin 
at ^ p m in the college 
center 

Tickets ari on sale at the 
college in the student ac- 
tivities office, room A -336 
Monday through ThursKiav 



from 8 30 am to 9 pm. 
and Friday from 8:30 am 
to 4 30 p m 

Public admission is $2 50 
in advance and $3 at the 
door With Harper ID. ad- 
mission is $2 in advance 
and $2 50 at the door 

The program is spon- 
sored by the college center 
program board 




European job 
cards available ^ 



Temporary paying jobs in 
Europe are available to stu- 
dents with a European Job 
Card. The card entitles you 
to a paying job, with free 
room and board in a resort, 
hotel, office, restaurant or 
factory in Switzerland, Aus- 
tria, France or Germany. 
Standard wages are paid 
which will earn bade most 
or all of the trip costs. Of 
equal value is the experience 
and it will give you an over- 
seas job to list on any fu- 
ture job application. 

The Eurpoean Job Card 
system puts your name on a 
Job list, and initiates pro- 
cessing your job and the nec- 
essary worlilng papers. This 
is an advance plannii^ sys- 
tem. Students interested in 
earning their way in Europe 
should get the EuropeanJob 
Cards wU in advance of 
anticipated departure. Job 
cards and jobs are given 
out on a non-profit, first 
come, first served basis. 



The service is provided by 7 

Student Overseas Service 

who has placed thousands 
of students in temporary 
paying jobs in Europe 
during the past ten years. 
Throughout the year SOS 
conducts orientation periods 
in Luxembourg, Europe, to 
make certain every student 
who wants a job gets off 
to a good start Large num- 
bers of students from all 
over the U.S. converge in 
Luxembourg to attend these 
orientations. 

Any student interested in 
making it on their own in 
Europe may get complete 
information, including job 
listings and descriptions and 
application forms, by send- 
ing their name, address, the 
name of their school (as on- 
ly students are eligible), and 
fifty cents in coins or stamps 
for mailing and printing 
costs to SOS, Boot 5176, 
Santa Barbara. California 
93108 



An orgmal country and 
I Western musical. The 
Magnolia Club", will open 
Wed. Nov 20. at Victory 
Gardens Theatre, 3730 North 
Clark Street. Chicago 

The musical, which takes 
place enUrely in The Mag- 
nolia Club, a country and 
western bar set on the north 
side of Chicago, is the story 
of Mel Dayton, leader of 
The Daytimers. the Clubs 
house band, and his dreams 
of going to Nashville for 
fame and fortune When he 
finally gains that opportunity 
he is torn between his de- 
sire for success and his 
fear of failure 

Performances are at 830 



pm.. Wednesday, Thursday 
and Sunday, and at 7 30 p m. 
and 10 30 p m Friday and 
Saturday There are no 
performances on Monday or 
Tuesday Ticket prices are 
$5 Friday and Saturday and 
$4 for all other perform- 
ances. Special $3 student 
tickets are available Sunday. 
Wednesday, and Thursday 
The play was written by 
Jeff Berkson, JohnKarraker 
and David Karraker. with 
music and lyrics by Jeff 
Berkson and John Karraker 
The Magnolia Club" ■ is pro- 
duced by Gary Baxter and 
directed by Cecil O'Neal 
For ticket Information, 
phone 549-5788 




Janet and Judith Robinson (Photo by John Koro) 



N9 frnmnit 



The name Wall Street has 
an interesting background 
and has no connection with 
the New Yorl? Stocic Exchange 
there In the 17th century, 
settlers erected a wooden 
fence across the tip of Man- 
hattan Island to keep the 
livestock in and the Indians 
out. Later the fence was 
strengthened by an earthen 
wall This wall, which mark- 
ed the northern boundary 
of Nieuw Amsterdam, ran 
roughly parallel to today's 
"/a!l Street ' 



How do you detect a lump 
in the breast? 

Are all lumps cancer? 

What should be done about 
a lump'' 

These and other questions 
will be answered atthe "Sem- 
inar on Breast Self Exam- 
ination on Thursday, Novem- 
ber 21, 1974. at 12:30 p.m. 
in D-235. 

The seminar, sponsored 
by the Health Services, is 
open to all Harper students, 
staff, faculty and adminis- 
trators, aswell as interested 
community persons 



M 




\ : 



page 8 



T€ 



H/RBINGER 



r|lovember 18. 1974 



CAGERS READY FOR DEBUT Kimmet runs in nationals 



By Jim Jenkins 

"To sum things up, I'd 
say we have great depth, good 
spirit, and we work hard," 
said Roger Bechtold about 
his Harper basketball team 

It sounds like a good com- 
bination, and it will be in- 
teresting to see how well 
things work out in the sea- 
son opener, tomorrow night. 
November 19. against Wright 
at St. Viator High School 
Wright usually has one of 
the better teams in the state 
and they will present a tough 
challenge. 

One of the main problems 
that Bechtold must face is a 
lack of size among his play- 
ers. "Our number one con- 
cern is rebounding, ' ' he said . 
"We do have four good sized 
players who. if they can 
screen out and execute, will 
do most of our rebounding." 

Competition for the five 
starting positions has been 
great, according to Bechtold. 



"The starting lineup has 
been changing day to day. 
he said. "Right now, it looks 
like the guards will be Mike 
Miller and Mike Millner, 
the forwards will be Chris 
Mielke and Tim Holland, and 
the center will be Steve Sch- 
midt " 

Other players in the run- 
ning for jobs are guards 
Doug Doppke and Steve 
Loughman. forward Gary 
Davis, and center Tom Bent - 
ley 

Out (rf the players he has 
been working with, Bechtold 
rates Schmidt the best shoot - 
er and Millner the best scor- 
er, as he believes there is 
a distinct difference between 
being best shooter and scor- 
er. Miller Is regarded as 
the best defensive player. 

Another problem that has 
proved troublesonte for the 
Hawks is the matter of find- 
ing a place to practice this 
season, after having the Har- 
per fieldhousegoupinsmoke 



last year. At first, It ap- 
peared they would be forced 
to practice five nights a week 
at St. Viator, where all of 
their home games will be 
played. 

Through a lot of huntinga- 
round, however, Bechtold 
managed to secure the gym- 
nasium at BirchwoodParkin 
Palatine for two afternoons 
a week. "Five nights a 
week at Viator's fromseven 
to nine would really have 
been a physical and mental 
strain on our players. " noted 
Bechtold. 

After tomorrow night's 
opener at St Viator with 
Wright, Harper will travel 
to Elgin Community College 
on Friday, November 22. 
and to DuPage on Friday 
and Saturday, November 29 
and 30. for a tournment 
Bechtold expects his team 
will be Improved this year, 
and these opening games will 
be a good test 



Howks end season at 6-4 



By Jim JeokUM 

After ine Harper Hawks 
had lost their season fin- 
ale 20-7 to Grand Rapids 
on November 9. head coach 
John Ellaslk did what most 
coaches do after their final 
game of the year 

He kept himself busy by 
making sure that his players 
checked in all of their equip- 
ment before they left He 
also found time to sum up 
the loss and the season 

"This is the most that 
we ve lost by in two years, 
said Eliasik in reference 
to the final 13 -point spread 
If anything, this fact proves 
the Hawks weren't a push- 
over for anyone this year 

"Our final record (6-4) 
is not a r^ection of how 
well we did." continued Eli- 
asik "We played well in all 
of our games except with 
Thornton, which was a night- 
mare. I know we could have 
done better, but the main 
point Is that we can be proud 
enough of almost every game 
We played against the best 
people around and perform- 
ed on an equal level 

Onoe of the things that 
prevented Harper from hav- 
ing a bigger season was the 
lack of depth on the roster 
After the game with Joliet, 
Wolves head coach Jerry 
Yost had admitted, if more 
people came to Harper, they 
would have one of the top 
programs in the state year 
after year." 

Eliasik has his own theory 
about this problem "People 
in this area have not re- 
sponded to our program A 
lot of the parents have the 
affluence to send their kids 
away to a larger college or 
university, while some, of 
the people located near other 
junior colleges are not as 



weU off 
choice.' 



and don't have that 



There have been some ef- 
forts to recruit fresh talent 
from high schools "I've 
worked through high school 
coaches, but you have to sell 
it on an individual basis. " 
said Eliasik 

Grand Ra|Hds had a tough 
time getting their offense 
started against aparticular- 
ly strong Hawk defense At 
the end of the first half, the 
Raiders had only rushed for 
eight yards They did man- 
age to score 13 points be- 
fore intermission, however, 
onfleld goals of 37 and 34 
yards plus a one -yard plunge 
for a touchdown by Fred 
Hurst 

Turnovers proved tro- 
ublesome for Harper's of- 
f«ise, with perhaps the most 
costly being Mike Amund- 
sen's fumble on the first 
play form scrimmage in the 
second half It gave Grand 
Rapids the ball on the Hawk 
26 -yard line, and three plays 
later Hurst ran in from the 
three for his second touch- 
down of the day The extra 
point kick gave the Raiders 
20 lead 

For the first time in the 
'74 season the Hawks ap- 
peared on the verge of being 
shut out. but they finally got 
on the scoreboard on their 



first series of the fourth 
quarter 

Quarterback Gary Mueller 
and end Ervin Kimbrough 
teamed up on a 38 -yard pass 
play for a TD Earlier In 
the series. Kimbrough 
caught a 33 -yard pass from 
Mueller to keep the drive 
going. Dave Patterson's ex- 
tra point brought the final 
score to 20-7 

Defensively, we ha da good 
game plan that fell in place.' 
said Eliasik, "but our of- 
fense was sporadic They 
were able to Uke advantage 
of our mistakes in the first 
half 

Next season is a long way 
off, but Eliasik noted that a 
key to the performance of 
next year's team will be 
"how many of the fresh- 
men on this year's team 
come back If all of our 
freshmen return. Icanguar- 
antee that we will have a 
good season next year " 

For now, however. Har- 
per fans will have to be 
content with their memories 
of this years team There 
were unhappy moments like 
the finalgame. but there were 
lots of thrills also, especi- 
ally the four-game winning 
streak that opened the sea- 
son Through it all. the 
Hawks fought hard and as a 
team, leaving plenty of hope 
for better things to come 



202 S. Cook St 



Harrington 



DARKENS 



FOft 



f^i>&r:U 



Skiers - for safety sake have 
your bindings release -checked. 



Mark Kimmet, our out- 
standing freshman runner, 
was a participant in the re- 
cently concluded National 
Junior College cross-coun- 
try meet held on Satur- 
day, November 9 in Eu- 
gene. Oregon, and hosted by 
Lane Community College of 
Eugene. Mark qualified for 
the meet by landing in 8th 
spot in the Region IV meet 
we hosted two weeks ago at 
Palatine Hills Golf Course 

Kimmet covered th» five 
milesand 200 yards ina time 
of twenty six minutes and 
three seconds, good enough 
for 63rd place At the meet 
there were 201 of the best 
runners of the country. 
The 201 individuals repre- 
sented 50 teams The course 
was a figure eight on a flat 
golf course with some very 
snuill hills 

Southwestern Michigan 
College finished first 
amongst the teams, with 
Golden Valley Lutheran Col- 
lege of Minnesota finish 
ing second The individual 
champion was Jeff Jlrele of 



Golden Valley, with a time 
of 24 32 Finishing second 
was Devon Hind of Jackson 
Michigan College, with a 
time of 24 36 

"Mark ran his best meet, 
he beat out boys that he had-^ 
lost to in the Region IM.J 
meet," commented Coacjl^ 
Nolan "He ran a good race, 
a smart race, and bettered 
his best time by almost 
30 seconds " Mr Nolan 
was very satisfied with 
Mark's performance against 
the stiffest competition he 
has ever faced 

The Nalonal Meet con- 
cludes the cross-country 
season Coach Nolan indicat- 
ed that from the showings 
the team made in dual meets 
this year, he has good rea- 
son to be enthusiastically 
looking ahead to the track 
season 

Any individual who wishes 
to participate in track, and 
would like some informa- 
tion, feel free to contact 
Coach Nolan In his office, 
D 291 




Hawks linebacker Rich Lehnert crunches Grand 
Rapids running back Fred Hurst in the season 
finale. (Photo by John Horn) 



^S^z-^* 




eESEARGH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 

S2.7» IMT I 



^rtd non for latctl catalog. En- 
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